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Full text of "School of Medicine Catalog 1880-1911"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/medicine80unse 



nipEitsiTY of wmmm 






SEVENTY -THIRD 

RNNUAL CIRCULAR 

School of " Medicine, 




Jr. 3. im £ombaid£§veem StL cflaitimote, M& 
SESSION 1880-'8L 



I'.AI/nMORK: 

1880. 



•e the Catalogue regolany *r< 



"«^"""" i £±&ft#£S^»~ s?bb 



REGENTS I UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



Rev. EDWIN A. DALRYMPLE, D. I)., Faculty of Arts and Sciences. 

Hon. GEO. WM. HROWN, Faculty of, Law. 

BERNARD CARTER, Esq.. 

•I. (LAY DALLAM, Esq., 

Hon. GEORGE \Y. DOBBIN. '• 

CHARLES MARSHALL. Esq., " 

JOHN H. 15. LATROBL, Esq., " 

JOHN P. POE, Ei>Q.. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq. " 

WILLIAM E A. AIKIN, M. D., LL.D., Faculty of Physic. 

GEORGE W. M1LTENRERGER, M. I)., 

RICHARD McSHERRY. M. D., 

CHRISTOrHER JOHNSTON. M. D., 

SAMUEL C. CHEW. M. D., 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. IX, 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D.. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D.. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 



UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 



SEVENTY-THIRD 



.^ r \'i-;&ii €ta£€Jinc&& 



OF THE 



SGMOOL OF MEDIGINE, 



THE SESSION OF .880-1881 



e&ffi&iioQ"^ voii Hfff^ s^ssiov o$j im-'$o, 



BALTIMORE : 

GUGGENHEIMER & WEIL, 

Manufacturing Stationers & Printers, 

1SS0. 



University of Maryland 



flow. Severn Jeaskle ^allis, L,J_. p Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 



WILLIAM E. A. A1KIN, M. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 
GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D.. 
Professor of Obstetrics. 
RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D., 
Prof, of Principles & Practice of Mtdieine. 
CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 
Professor of Surgery. 
SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeu- 
tics and Lecturer on Diseases of the 
Throat and Chest. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D.. 

Clinical Professoi' of Diseases of the 
Throat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. I).. 

Professor of Diseases of Women db Children. 

and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM. M. D.. 

Professor of Ophthalmic and Aural Surgery 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology and Clinical Profes- 
sor of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Professor of Operative Surgery. 



■ J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D.. 

Professor of Anatomy. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D.. 

Clinical Professor of Dermatology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

J. SHELTON HILL, M. D., 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, Ju, M. 1' 

J. LEIGHT DOERKSEN, M. D.. 

Prosectors. 

Chiefs of Clinic. 

T. A. ASHBY, M. D.. 

Obstetrics. 

R. B. MORISON. M. D. 

Practice of Medicine. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, J*., M. 1) 

Surgery. 

H. CLINTON McSHERRY, M. D. 

Diseases of Throat and Chest. 

W. P. CHUNN, M. D., 

Diseases of Women and Children, 

E. C. RIVERS. M. D. 

Eye and Eur. 



LECTURERS IN THE SUMMER COURSE. 



H. CLINTON McSherkv. XT D.. on Diseases of the Throat and Chest. 

Robert B. Morison, M. D., on Physiological Chemistry. 

Thomas A. Ashby, M. D., on Obstetrics. 

Randolph Winslow, M. D., Orthopedic Surgery. 

John G. Jay, M. D., on Diseases of the Genito Urinary Organs. 

R. Dorsey CoALE, on Medical Chemistry. 

L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Dean of the Faculty. 



EMU, RUNGE,-Ja*itok ; 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 



SESSION 1880— '81. 



The Seventy-third Annual Course of Lectures of the School 
of Medicine in the University of Maryland will begin on 
Friday, the 1st of October, 1880, and will terminate on the 
26th February, 1881. During the session there is a vacation 
from December 25th to January 3d, inclusive, and on Thanks- 
giving Day. A course of Lectures introductory to the regular 
session will commence on September 20th. 1880. 

In the plan of instruction pursued in this School, Clinical 
teaching has a prominent and important place assigned to 
it; and, while careful attention is given to elementary and 
theoretical subjects, the great advantages for Clinical study 
and demonstration possessed by the University of Maryland, 
enable the Faculty to commend it in an especial manner to 
those who are seeking a practical knowledge of disease before 
engaging in the active duties of professional life. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, already 
the largest institution for the care of the sick in the city, 
having become inadequate to meet the need of patients who 
now crowd its wards, will be enlarged so as to afford ample 
accommodation. In the new building every convenience that 
sick strangers could wish will be at hand. Two experienced 
Physicians reside in the Sanitarium, and under the rules of 
the institution both can never be absent from the buildings at 



the same time, and neither is allowed to sleep out of it, so that 
patients can have Medical attention at a moment's notice. 

One entire wing of the University Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for the port of Baltimore, and is given up exclusively to sailors 
from all parts of the world. Baltimore has become one of the 
chief Sea-ports of the United States, as its harbor, crowded 
with shipping, shows ; the number of seamen admitted into 
its Hospital being, with one exception, the largest in the 
country. In the extensive wards of the Marine Hospital may 
be studied the diseases of every climate. 

Another part of the building is the 

CITY HOSPITAL 

containing charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. 
The demand for these free beds is very great, and a vacant one 
is seldom met with. 

The University Hospital is the property of the Faculty, and 
is located diagonally opposite the College, the width of a street 
only intervening. The absolute control which the professors 
exercise over the building and the inmates gives them such 
facilities for developing Clinical instruction as very few of the 
Medical Schools of the country possess. They are therefore 
in position to make Clinical teaching, both at the bed-side and 
in the Amphitheatre of the Hospital, a special feature of the 
Medical Course in the University of Maryland. The large 
additions to the former structure and the arrangement of the 
wards, enable the Faculty to compare them most favorably 
in capacity and hygienic qualities with those of any similar 
institution in the country. During the last year, besides 
the patients received and treated within the wards, over 
sixteen thousand out-patients were examined and prescribed 
for in the Dispensary department. 



THE MURINE HOSPITIL 



Since the publication of the Annual Circular, and 
before its general distribution, the Faculty of (Physic 
and the U. S. Hospital Service have failed to agree 
upon the conditions which would secure a continu= 
ance of the contract affecting American seamen. 

The Facility, however, invite attention to the fact 
that, with ampler accommodations, the IJVFI(RMA(RY 
continues to be the MARINE HOSPITAL FOR 
FOREIGN SEAMED, AS HERETOFORE. 



f 'i ) t alt , ^ftis "tef> J &■ f, JtftfO . 



V 



Students of the University will therefore/ enjoy all the 
advantages derived from an increased amount of Clinical 
Material, which is collected for the special purpose of illustrating 
the teaching of the Professors. 

In addition to the Clinical lectures delivered in the amphi- 
theatre, great attention will, as now, be given to strictly bed-side- 
instruction, in which the students accompany the attending 
physicians and surgeons in their regular visits through the 
wards of the Hospital, and thus receive lessons in the practical 
examination and treatment of disease. A portion of the Hos- 
pital is set apart as a 



LYIXd-IN DEPARTMENT 



in which practical instruction is given in Obstetrics and the 
management of the patient during and after labor. 

GYNECOLOGIC, L DEPARTMENT. 

In wards allotted to the purpose uterine diseases and other 
affections peculiar to females are treated, and examination 
rooms provided for practical demonstrations in the Clinical 
service. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjoining the 
Hospital, for twenty-four resident students. To these are 
assigned wards in the Hospital, with the attendance upon the 
sick, under the daily supervision of the Professors of the 
University and resident house Officers. Special attention is 
called to the fact that in this Institution under-graduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantage of constant ob- 
servation of the sick, and of receiving daily at the bed-side 
instruction from the Professors. 

The University Dispensary is also under the immediate and 
sole control of the Faculty. During the past year between 
16,000 and 17,000 patients were treated. To meet the con- 
stantly increasing demands of this department extensive 
accommodations are being prepared, designed as well to meet 
this want as to afford opportunity for the development of all 



specialties, and all interesting cases are transferred to the 
Amphitheatre as material for Clinical teaching. 

The Presbyterian Eye and Ear Charity Hospital is under the 
charge of Prof. Chisolm, and offers to the students of the 
University of Maryland and to graduates opportunities of 
studying practically Eye and Ear diseases in its Wards and in 
the Dispensary of the Hospital. 

The Bay View Hospital, a magnificient establishment erected 
by the City of Baltimore, is one of the largest Hospitals in 
America, and in its wards all varieties of disease are seen. It 
offers great and special advantages for Clinical observation and 
study; and the Trustees of this Institution by special enactment, 
have given to the University of Maryland the appointment 
annually of two resident students, who are chosen by com- 
petitive examination from the graduating class, and hold their 
position for one year without payment of fees, 

Attention is called also to the admirable facilities afforded 
by the Johns Hopkins University for the prosecution of Biology, 
Microscopy and other studies collateral to that of Medicine, 
as well as to the advantages offered by Private Instructors 
whose names will be found in this Circular. 

CLINICAL LECTURES. 

During the entire year, Clinical Lectures will be delivered 
daily (Sundays excepted) in the wards at the bed-side, and in 
the Amphitheatre of the University Hospital. 

Monday— Surgical Clinic, with especial attention to the 
Diseases of the Urinary Organs, by Prof. Johnston. 

'Tuesday — Medical Clinic, by Profs. McSherry and Chew. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, with the use of the 
Stethoscope and Laryngoscope, by Professor Donaldson during 
the session, and by Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on the diseases of Women and Children, 
in which the modern methods of Uterine Diagnosis, the use ef 



the Speculum, Uterine Probe, &c, are practically illustrated, 
by Prof. Howard. 

Clinic on Dermatology at 1 1 A. M. by Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Nervous System, and the 
medical uses of Electricity, by Prof. Miles. 

Saturday. — Clinic on Eye and Ear Diseases, with the uses 
of the Ophthalmoscope and Otoscope, by Prof. Chisolm. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is com- 
prised in the following schedule : 

CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 

Prof. Wm. E. A. Aikin, M. D. 

The course includes a brief notice of Chemical Physics, 
with the properties of those elements of inorganic and organic 
chemistry that have any practical interest for the physician. 

Kxperi mental illustrations will be constantly employed to 
make the lectures instructive and impressive. 

OBSTETPJCS. 

Prof. George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as 
practical a manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking 
up the consideration of labor as soon as the student is prepared 
for it by an acquaintance with the Anatomy and Physiology 
of the organs which are concerned in it, and with the foetus 
in its relations to pregnancy and parturition. The Course is 
illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, and 
by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 

Prok. Richard McSherry, M. D. 

In the didactic lectures upon this course, the practice of 
Medicine is presented in its most modern aspects, The didactic 



instruction thus given is enforced and illustrated practical Iv 
by Clinical Lectures at the University Hospital. 

The Didactic and Clinical courses are conducted as far as 
possible upon parallel lines, so that each sustains the other. 
In this concurrent method of teaching, ineffaceable impressions 
are made upoii the mind of the student, who constantly sees 
illustrated in the wards or in the Clinical Amphitheatre of the 
Hospital what he hears in the Practice Hall. 

SURGERY. 
Prof. Christopher Johnston, M. D. 

The Professor of Surgery proposes to make the didactic ex- 
position of the Art and Science practically illustrative of the 
advanced views at present entertained by the profession. 

The Surgical Clinic of the University Hospital devolves 
upon the Professor of Surgery during the first trimester of the 
course, and the out-door surgical clinic is under his charge 
throughout the year. Consequently, the direct application of 
the great principles of surgery can be made with great and 
immediate advantage to the student in the important matter 
of diagnosis, in the projection and performance of operations, 
in the treatment of surgical cases, and in prognosis, of which 
the verification may oftentimes be happily established. 

From the abundant clinical material at his disposal, dis- 
eases of the Genito- Urinary Organs, in great variety will be 
specially utilized, and Venereal Diseases amply illustrated in 
patients will furnish the ground for a thorough acquaintance 
with their diagnosis and treatment. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 

Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the 
application of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indica- 
tions for their use, the effects of medicines, and their modes of 



9 

action. These subjects, constituting the science of Thera- 
peutics, are regarded as the most important topics assigned to 
the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at 
the medical clinic connected with the department, 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Cj.iMCAi, Pj60FE880Bj Frank Donaldson, M. I)., 

Will give a weekly Clinical Lecture upon the Throat and 
Chest, and practical instruction in the use of the Stethoscope. 
Laryngoscope and Rhinoscopy 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and draw- 
ings, most of which have been copied by photography and 
enlarged, from the works of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 

Pkok. W. T. Howard, M, D. 

The course upon the diseases of Women will commence with 
the surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods 
of uterine diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements 
of the uterus will be illustrated by accurate drawings and 
models, and the recent operations in uterine surgery will be 
/dearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic 
lectures will be illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investiga- 
ted. Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities 
of organization and function incident to the periods of infancy 
and childhood, and on the laws of Pathology, Hygiene and 
Therapeutics specially applicable to them. 

DISEASES OE THE EYE AND EAR. 

Pkok. Jri^Ax J. Chisoi.m. M. D, 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseaaes is now one of the 
most prominent in Surgery, as evinced by the large space given 



1(1 

by Medical periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these 
most important organs. The course of study in these special- 
ties will be of a practical character. Each disease when lectured 
upon didactically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course 
by patients who will exhibit every variety of disease which 
a fleets the Eye and Ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not 
consume too much time, and can be exhibited with practical 
advantage to the class, will be given. The teaching of Physi- 
ology will be, as far as possible, directed to the elucidation of 
Pathology. — It will be divested of discussions on undecided 
abstract questions. 

OPE RAT [YE S U RGER Y. 
Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

From this Chair will be taught the various manipulative 
procedures incident to the Art of Sunrery. The course of 
lectures commencing with minor surgery and bandaging, and 
application of fracture and orthopoedic apparatus, carries the 
student through operations of general surgery, amputations, 
resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and 
carefully explained. 

The Surgical Clinic of the University Hospital commencing 
January 1st. is held by the Professor of Operative Surgery. 

Classes in Operative Surgery are formed for personal instruc- 
tion under the guidance of the Demonstrator in the Dissecting 
Room. 

ANATOMY. 

Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner pos- f 
sible The Lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical 



[I 

learning will he amply illustrated with preparations, models, 
plates, drawings and the dissected cadaver. The supply of 
material is abundant, and the principles of descriptive anatomy 
are of immediate application. 

DERMATOLOGY. 

Clinical Professor, I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

The course of lectures upon Dermatology will he chiefly 
Clinical. Didactic lectures will be delivered upon the 
Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology of the Skin. These will^ 
however, be limited in number and are designed to prepare 
the student for a proper appreciation of morbid conditions as 
observed in practice. 

Therapeutics will receive especial attention, and the lectures 
will be devoted to those forms of skin disease, a knowledge 
which is most essential to the general practitioner. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Randolph Wtnslow, M. D. Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who 
superintends and directs the classes in their dissections. The 
rooms are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. 
The Demonstrator passes much of his time in assisting the 
students and in guiding their labors. Dissections are com- 
menced on September 13th. Access maybe had to the rooms 
at all hours of the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they 
are closed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

SUMMER COURSE, 

The Faculty have established a Summer course of instruc- 
tion to facilitate study in the interval between the Sessions. 
This course begins March 14th, and lasts three months. It is 
free to all matriculates of the University, the matriculation 



I -J 

ticket being; good for the Winter course also. The Clinical 
instruction in Obstetrics given during the Winter is continued 
in the Summer course of Lectures. 

The Faculty of Physic, 

recognizing the advantages to be derived by students from 
intelligent private teaching, have recognized and do recommend 

the following gentlemen as 

PRIVATE INSTRUCTORS. 

T. BARTON BRUNE, M. I). - Urinary Analysis. 

JAMES BROWN, M. D. - - Gbnito Ubinaby Disbasbb. 

r. H. COCKSY, M. 1>. - - MrcRosopy. 

J. BERMANN, M. D. Nobmal abd Pathological, 

Microscopical Ahatomi 

R. B. MORISON, M. I). - - Urinary Analysis, 

H. ('LINTON MrSHERRY, M. D. Laryngology and Physu al 

Diagnosis of Chest Di-> a.seg 

JNO. G. JAY, M. D. - G-enito Urinary Diseases, 

R. DORSEY COALE. C. E. - Chemistby. 



PRIZES. 

To stimulate zealous study among the candidates for gradu- 
ation, the Faculty offers a prize of a handsome "Gold Medal" 
to the graduate who has passed the best competitive examina- 
tion in Medicine and Surgery, the same to he determined by 
the grade marks of the final examination. 

Besides which, Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case 
of "Obstetrical Instruments''' to the graduate who passes the 
best examination with him ; and Prof. Chisolm, a fine 
"Ophthalmoscope" to the graduate who best shows his ability to 
use it ; and Charles H. Cockey, M. D., Alumnus of the Tni- 
versity, offers an "Amputating Case" to the graduate having 
passed the best examination before the Professors of Surgery 
and of Operative Surgery. 



Fees, Statutes, &c. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be 
taken out separately. 

The Fee for attendance on the complete Course of Lectures 
is $120.00. 

In accordance with a usage that has arisen in other schools, 
and which is called for by the needs of certain portions of the 
country, such students as are unable to pay the full rates are 
admitted at the charge of 850.00 for the Professors' tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10.00 

Matriculation Fee 5.00 

Graduation F^ee 30. ou 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student attending Lectures must matriculate and 
pay the regular fee, which is live dollars. The matriculation 
and lecture tickets must betaken out at the commencement of 
the session. Students who have already attended two full 
courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent gradu- 
ates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation 
fee and $60.00. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the 
Professors whose Lectures the students may attend, and ex- 
hibited to the Janitor when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full 
Courses of Lectures in this School or one in this after one in 
some other respectable Medical School. It is strongly recom- 
mended by the Faculty, that students shall attend three courses 
of lectures before applying for graduation. Those who elect 
to do so, may at the end of the second course undergo an ex- 
amination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, Materia 
Medica and Operative Surgery, so that more time can be de- 
voted to the remaining branches during the third course. It' 



14 

successful En this, further examination on these branches will 
not be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Fvery candidate must deposit with the Dean of the 
Faculty on or before February 14th, a Thesis of his own com- 
position on some subject connected with medical science, or a 
clinical report of not less than six cases of disease, drawn up 
from his own observations. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for ex- 
amination on the various branches of Medicine taught in this 
School. He must also produce evidence of attendance, during 
one session, on Practical Anatomy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be 
deposited with the Treasurer before the candidate can be ad- 
mitted to examination. 

7. The result of an examination is determined by a majority 
of the votes of the Faculty. 

8 The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candi- 
date is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance 
and industry, character and habits, as well as upon the result 
of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood 
that while any student who has complied with the technical 
requisition, viz., matriculation, attendance upon Lectures and 
the deposit of the Thesis, may appear before them for examina- 
tion, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right of 
making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element 
in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from Lectures, will always be 
regarded as obstacles to the attainment of a Degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays ex- 
epted.) 

10. A number of students will be appointed on the 1st of 
March in each year as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital 
residence is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable 
in advance. This covers lodging, lights and fuel. 






15 

11 On the 1st of March in each year a Resident Uhysician 
and an Assistant Resident Physician and Hospital Apothecary, 
are appointed from an 10112; those who are graduate? of the 
School. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in 
the city by going direct to the College, on the University 
grounds, $. E. Cor. of Lombard and Greene streets, where the 
Janitor, who may be found at his house on the premises, will 
furnish them with a list of comfortable and convenient board- 
ing houses, suitable to their means and wishes. The expenses 
of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large city 
in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 
per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For information apply to 

L. McLAKE TIFFANY, M. L>. 

Dean of the Faculty, 

31 Cathedral Stjbket, 

baltimore, mi) 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS, 

SESSION OF 1879— '80. 



NAMES. RESIDENCES. PRECEPTORS. 

ALLINDER, D. K Pennsylvania Dr. E. Donnelly, 

AMES, J. G Maryland Dr. Howard E, Ames, 

ARCHER, W. S Maryland Dr. R. D, Lee. 

BAHN, GEO. W Pennsylvania Dr. J, B. Rain. 

BAKER, CHAS. D Maryland ,... 

BAKER, J. E. SEYMOUR Mary Ian I Dr. C. F. Russell, 

BAKER, W. H Maryland 

BALL, C. D. E Maryland 

BATSON, A. F West Virginia ....Dr. A. S. Warner. 

BATSON, J. RICHARD Maryland Dr. J. Nichols. 

BECTON, E. P., M. D Texas University of Nashville. 

BERKLEY, H. J Maryland Prof. Miles. 

BERLANGA, ALBERTO Mexico Dr. B. Frank Grove. 

BILLINGSLEA, M.. M. D Maryland Practitioner. 

BLOCK, HIRAM Maryland Dr. A. E. Stein. 

BLUBAUGH, C. B Virginia University of Va. 

BOND, ROBERT Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

BOWMAN, CHAS Pennsylvania Dr. W. B. Wilcox. 

BUCKALEW, W. T Alabama Dr. A. H. R. Frederick 

BURGOS, PASTOR, Y GOMEZ. Cuba Dr. J. E. Michael. 

BUTLER, W. W. S Virginia Dr. W. W. S. Butler. 

CAHILL, WINFIELD S Maryland Dr W. H. Clendenin. 

CANFIELD, W. B., Jk Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

CARROLL, JOSEPH Maryland 

CARTER, C. SHIRLEY Virginia University Hospital. 

CHILTQN, S. B West Virginia.... University of Md. 

CHUNN, W. P Maryland University of Va. 

CLARK, AMOS N Maryland Dr. A. S. Linthicmu. 

CLARK, CHAS. H Pennsylvania Dr. W. Graydon. 

CLARK, J. C Maryland Dr. H. F. W T lilis. 

CLARK, T. W Maryland Dr. W. C Watkins. 

CLEAVER, J. HARVEY Pennsylvania Drs. W. & W. G. Cotton 

COHEN, F. P California Dr. C. H. Waters. 

COMPTON, JOSEPH B Virginia Dr. Z. J. Compton. 

COFFROTH, H. J., M. D Maryland Practitioner. 

COSTIN, SEVERN P Virginia Prof. Donaldson. 

COUCH, G. M Pennsylvania 

COWLES, J. E North Carolina... Dr. G. Hollyday. 

CRAIGHILL. JAMES M Maryland, 

OUSTIS, D. PARKE..,,,, , ,„ „,.. Florida Dr, A. L. Randolph, 



17 

DAWSON, W. T., A. B Maryland Prof. Miles. 

DERR. ILK Maryland Dr. W.J.C: 

DIETRICH, W. A., M. D Indiana Practitioner. 

DONALDSON, V. Jr Maryland Prof. Donaldson 

DONNELLY, JAMES C Maryland 

DORKSEN, J. L Maryland 

DOWNEY, B. D Maryland Dr. W. Brengle. 

DRACU, J. IJ Maryland Dr. II. M. Drach. 

FALLS, 0. G North Carolina... Dr. 15. F. Dixon. 

FLANNERY, FRANCIS J Maryland Dr. 0. E. Sadtler. 

FRONTIS, D. B North Carolina... Dr. W. W. Wilhelni. 

FUGET, D Pennsylvania 

FULTON, J. S Maryland Dr. S. P. De 

GANTT, II. F. Maryland. Prof. Tiffany. 

GILCHRIST, A. M Alabama Dr. F. McLes 

GILES, A. R Maryland Prof. Donaldson. 

GILLESPIE, GEO. W Maryland Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

GOODMAN. HECTOR II Maryland Dr. W. G. Riolout. 

GRAHAM. J. K Virginia Dr. J. Ewing. 

GRAHAM. W. A Maryland Dr. S. P. Dee 

GROVE, F. W Virginia Dr. D. H. Brambach. 

HAMMOND. WM. E Maryland 

HFFFINGER, C. W Marylana Dr. A. C. Heffinger. 

HOFFMAN J. H Maryland Dr. D. P. Hoffman. 

HOLLINGSWORTIL C. A Maryland Dr. R. D. Lee. 

HOLMES. JOHN W Virginia Dr. Wm. Fanner. 

HOLSTEIN. J. W West Virginia Dr S. B. Chihon. 

HOUSTON, II. G Virginia Dr. H ('.Scott. 

HUMPHREYS, F. W., M. D Maryland University of Maryland. 

IJAMS. GFORGE E., M. D Maryland ..University Hospital. 

JAMES. W. D Maryland Dr. J. N. James. 

JANNEY, O. EDW Maryland Maryland College Pharmacy.. 

JESSOP, ASHTON Virginia Dr. .). B. Galloway. 

JOHNSTON, CHRISTOPHER, Jr. -M/rj/W University of Virginia. 

JONES, 0. V Pennsylvania Prof. Donaldson & Dr. | 

KEARNEY, W. A Maryland 

KEEN, THOMAS F Virginia Dr. G. D. Hoge. 

KELLY, T. M .Georgia Dr. J. Lawrence Fell; 

KEMP, HOWARD MASON Maryland Dr. E. It. Parsons. 

KIBLER, B. F Virginia Dr. !!. 0. Cline. 

KINZER, JolIX S Pennsylvania Dr. F. K. Forman. 

LAFFERTY. JAMES S Vorth Carolina...Dr. W. A. Holt. 

LAMDIN, E. S Maryland l^r. Dwindle. 

LANIER^ X. it. S Maryland Prof. A. P Smith. 

LATHAM 0. N New Jersey Dr. II. D. Walker. 

LATIMER, J. R South Carolina ...Dr . Hugh Jackson. 

I.FASON, JAMES A Maryland Dr. Geo, H. Joi 



IS 

LEE, GEORGE H Weti Virginia.. ..Dr. G. 15. Heeler. 

LEECH, B. TOWNER Maryland Dr. G. Glanville Rusk. 

LEMAY, D., V. S Canada MeGill Univ. & Montreal Vet. 

LLOYD, GEORGE North Carolina. ..Dr. J. M. Baker. [College. 

LODCHERY, D. C West Virginia . ...Dr. J. L. Carr and Dr. B. F« 

LUCAS, J. B North Carolina. ..Dr. Geo. F. Lucas. [McKean. 

MACE. S Maryland Dr. W. H. Mace. 

MARIS, G. PETERKIN Mary/and Dr. W. C. Van Bibber. 

MARTENET, J. FUSSELL Mary/and.., Dr. W. W. White. 

McGEE. T. J Ohio Dr. J. L. Baker. 

McGUFFIN, J. B North Carolina... Dr. J. R. VVoltz. 

McPRERSON, J. CHESTER Maryland Dr. J. H. Collenberg. 

McSHERRY, RICHARD Pennsylvania 

MENDENHALL, J.N .South Carolina.... Dm. J. E. Trescott and J. II. 

MEIERHOF, E Maryland Dr. W. H. Crirn. [Maxwell. 

MITCHELL, CHAS. W Maryland Dr. J. E. Michael. 

MITCHELL, FREDERICK G Maryland Dr. F. D. Mitchell. 

MOOMAU, FRED West Virginia ....Dr. John D. Johnson. 

MORISON, G. PORTFfELD West Virginia.... Dr. Wm. P. Manning. 

MYERS, A. H Pennsylvania Dr. T. E. Lewis. 

MYERS, A.C Pennsylvania Dr. J. C. Gable. 

NEALE, L. E Maryland University Hospital. 

NELSON, JOHN M Maryland Dr. Adams. 

NEWTON, E. VALENTINE M.D. Virginia University of Virginia. 

NORMENT, R. B. Jr Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea. 

NORRIS, MILTON M Maryland Dr. Thomas Sim. 

O'DONOVAN, C, A. B Maryland Dr. C. O'Donovan. 

OXLEY, S. W West Virginia . ...Dr. S. B. Chilton. 

PALMER, A. C Virginia 

PARHAM, A. W North Carolina... Dr. P. W. Young. 

PARSONS, S. D South Carolina ...Dr. M. C Cox. 

PATTERSON, EDWIN P Maryland Dr. T. T. Thompson. 

PERRYMAN, E. G Maryland Dr. J. E. Michael. 

PENNINGTON, J. G Noth Carolina ....Dr. J. M. Baker. 

PITTS, BARTON Virginia Dr. John C. Uhler. 

PRENTISS, HARRY G Maryland Dr. D. M. McDonald. 

REYNOLDS, A. S West Virginia ....University of Va. 

RILEY, CHARLES H Maryland Dr. Wm. Riley. 

RITTENHOUSE. A. F West Virginia ....Dr. A. H. Thayer. 

ROACH, EDWARD W Georgia Dr. E. J. Roach. 

ROHRBAUGH, E. P Pennsylvania Dr. J. Allan Gladfelter. 

ROBB, JOHN A., Jr Maryland 

ROWE, ROBT. S Maryland Dr. J. J. Wright. 

RUSSELL, R. J Pennsylvania Dr. J. P. Smith. 

SANDERSON, W. R Maryland Dr. Keller. 

SAPPINGTON, R. C : JIaryland Dr. G. R. Sappiiigton, 

SCHAEFFER, EDW. M Maryland... ..„...,?voi. A, V. Smith, 



19 

SCHAEFER, THEODORE WM... Maryland 

SCHILTNEOK, VANDIKE J Maryland University of Md. 

SCHWATKA, I. B Mainland 

SHEPHERD, //. L Maryland Dr. W. G. Regester. 

. SHEPHERD, J. HOOPER Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

' SIDWELL, F. n Van/land Dr. R. Sidwell. 

SIMMONS, H. M Ohio Dr. R. II. Simmons. 

SMITH, RANDOLPH C Virginia Dr. Chaney. 

SMITH, W. A Virginia Dr. M. Ritnour. 

SMITH, \V. GRAY Maryland Dr. W. G. Regester. 

SMITH, WM. M Maryland 

SM1THSON, F. P Maryland. Or. R. D. Lee. 

SPENCER, BURTON M N<w Jersey Dr. H. Van Aernam. 

STEINER, RALPH Texas....'. University of* the South. 

STERNER, EDWARD Pennsylvania Dr. II. Z. Jones. 

STEUARf, CECELIUSCAL.... Maryland Dr. VV. F. Steuart. 

STEVENSON, VV. W lYaryland University Hospital. 

STREETT, ST. CLAIR Maryland Dr. R. Emory. 

SUTTON, HENRY C New York Dr. R. A. Sutton. 

TELFAIR, W. G North Carolina. ..Dr. D. T. Taylor. 

THOMPSON, M. A South Carolina ..-.Dr. J. L. Miller. 

TRUESDEL, B. G South Carolina ...Dr. J. E. Massey. 

TURNBULL, THEO. Jr Florida Dr. B. W. Taylor. 

TURNER, W. D Virginia Dr. J. N. Jones. 

VOLKMAR, J. MONROE Oregon 

WATTS, ARTHUR G Maryland. Drs. W. J. & C. C. McDowell. 

WALLS, HANFORD L West Virginia ....Dr. B. T. Carpenter. 

WARD, W. H North Carolina... Dr. W. W. Ward. 

WARNER, A. SHELMON Pennsylvania Dr. W. A. Limebaugh. 

WARREN, JAMES M Virginia 

WAYSON, W. A. N., M. D Maryland Practitioner. 

WEAGLY, C. W. C Maryland.... Dr. John E. Garrott. 

WELSH, ROBERT Mexico Dr. Dorsey. 

WHITAKER, LUTHER T North Carolina. ..Dr. J. A. Collins. 

W1IITM0RE, W. P Virginia Dr. J. Dunlap. 

WILCOX, JAMES C South Carolina... Dr. W. A. Player. 

WILLETT, J. E Pennsylvania Dr. T. L. Willett. 

WILSON, L RIDGELY Maryland Dr. J. J. Linthicum. 

WRIGHT, JOSEPHUS A Maryland Drs. S. P. Dennis & W. H. H. 

Dashiels. 



•q^PWE? 



The following gentlemen received the Degree of Doctor of Medicine at the 

Annual Commencement held March 6th, 1880. 

A 1.1 [\DKi:. D. K . . .-. Pennsylvania. 

\i; ( iifi:. W.s Maryland 

Ball, < D. £ Maryland. 

Batson, J. Riohard : Maryland. 

Blubaugh, Charles B.'- Virginia. 

. Robert Maryland. 

Burgos, Pastor, Y Gomez . :-'. Cuba. 

Canfield, W. Bui kingham, A. Bl Maryland. 

< iarroll, Joseph .y. ..: Maryland 

Chilton, Samuel B West Virginia. 

Chunk, W. P Maryland. 

Clark, Joseph 0.1 Maryland. 

( lark, Thaddeus W Maryland. 

( Ilark, Charles II Pennsylvania. 

Cleaver, J. Habvet Pennsylvania 

Compton, Joseph B ^ Virginia. 

I iosTiN, Severn Pa Virginia. 

Cowles, Josiah E. North Carolina. 

Dav. son, W. Terrell, A. B Maryland. 

Doerksen, J. Lek.ht\ Maryland. 

Drach, J. H ^ Maryland. 

,xert, Francis J j Maryland. 

Frontis, David B North Carolina 

1 ■antt. II. Baldwin Maryland. 

:s, Alfred B Maryland. 

..spie. George WJ Maryland. 

( : rove, Frank W Virginia. 

Oliver F Pennsylvania. 

-ton. Christopher, Jr., a. MJ Maryland. 

Kibler. Benjamin F Virginia. 

Lamdin, Edward S a Maryland. 

er, N. R S., A. B Maryland. 

Louchert, Daniel C , West Vi 

Martenet, J. Fussell.1 Maryland. 

\Jf. J Ohio. 

erson, J. Chester.- Maryland. 

fcSiiERRY, Richard Pennsylvania, 

enhall, James N.I South Carolina 

hell. Frederick G; : Maryland. 

Norris, Milton Mck Maryland. 

Norment, R. B. Jr.- Maryland. 

Parsons, Samuel D. .■ South Carolina, 

Perrtman, E. G M Maryland. 

Rilet, Charles II.-. Maryland 



•1\ 

olds, A. S.J West Virginia 

! > \< 11. Edward Wki.ddn Georgia. 

Kobe, John a Jb Maryland 

Koue. Robert s Mar\ land 

i haeffer, Ed"w \i:d M Maryland. 

Schaefer, Theodore W Mary html 

3HEPHERD, HENRI L| Maryland 

Shepherd, J. Hoopers Maryland. 

Sidwell, Prank H Maryland 

Smith, William A J Virginia. 

Smith, \V. (Ikav Maryland 

>:i rii. William Mom. an Maryland. 

Smithson, Frank 1'.^ Pennsylvania 

BR, Bl rton M New York. 

s 1 1.\ knsox. w. W: Maryland 

S ilk kit. St. Clair J Maryland. 

Sulton. Henri C New York. 

Thomson, M. Augustus South Carolina 

Turner, # W. D.» Virginia. 

\i:n;i RG Mars land 

Whitmore W. P Virginia. 

Wilson L. RidgelyJ Maryland. 

W. G REGES«ER, M. D. ad eund< ... 



a 



Students having passed the second-year examination in the graded course: 

H. J. BERKLEY. 

C. O'DONOVAN, A B 

I.. I.. NEALE. 



PRIZES AWARDED. 

FACULTY GOLD MEDAI adjudged to ROBERT BOND, M. D. 

HONORABLE MENTION C. II. RILEY, M. D. 

IlILTENBERGER PRIZE adjudged to W. W. STEVENSON, M. I>. 

CHISOLM PRIZE* " R. B. NORMENT, M. D. 



RESIDENT STUDENTS AT BAYVIEW. 
By Competition. 

W.TERRELL DAWSON. M D. SEVERN P. COSTIN, M. D. 



TEXT BOOKS. 



Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray, Wilson. 

Surgery. — Erichsen's, Holmes', Bryant's Surgery, Maunders Operative 
Surgery. 

Chemistry and Pharmacy. — Fowaes' Chemist r v, Bloxham's Chemistry, Parish's 
Practical Pharmacy. . 

Obstetrics. — Leishman's, Playfair's, Cazeaux'. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — National Dispensatory. Bartholow's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, last Edition. 

Diskashs of Women and Children. — Barnes' Medical and Surgical Diseases of 
Women : J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of Infancy and Childhood, last Edition : 
Thomas' Diseases of Women ; Emmet's Gynecology. 

Eye and Ear. — Macnamara. Diseases of the Eve; Dalby on Diseases of the 
Ear. 

Dermatology. — Duhring on Diseases of the Skin : Fox, Skin Diseases. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead on Venereal Diseases ; Flint on Dis- 
eases of Lungs and Heart; Tobold on Diseases of the Throat ; Mackenzie on the 
Laryngoscope ; Green's Pathology ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
McSherry, Health and how to promote it ; Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous 
System ; Hamilton, Diseases of the Nervous System. 



Qfficer^ of M|e {Jniver^ity ]To^pital 

(Baltimore Jnfirmary), for 1880 

Resident Physician. 
FRANK WEST, M.D. 

Assista?it Resident Physician. 
CORNELIUS K. GREGG, M. D. 

Apothecary. 
ROBERT BOND, M. D. 



CLINICAL ASSISTANTS, 

I88O— '81. 



1. W. S. ARCHER, M. D. Maryland. 

2. C. D. BAKER, Maryland. 

3. H. J. BERKLEY, Maryland. 

4. ALBERTO BERLANGA, Mexico. 

5. C. B. BLUBAUGH, M.D , Va. 

6. F. J. FLANNERV, M.D., Md. 



10. C. W. MITCHELL, Maryland. 

11. L. ERNEST NEALE, Md. 

12. CHAS. O'DONOVAN, Md. 

13. BARTON PITTS. Virginia. 

14. W. MORGAN SMITH, M.D- Md 

15. R. C SMITH, Virginia. 



7. J. H. HOFFMAN, Maryland. 16. H. L. SHEPHERD, M. D., Md. 

8. C. ASHTON JESSOP, Maryland. 17. THEODORE TURNBULL, Jr. 

9. JNO. KINZER, Pennsylvania. ! 18. J. M.VOLKMAR,Oregon. [Fla. 

19. ROBERTO A. WELCH, Mexico. 

Dispensa ry Physician s : 
0. E. SADTLER, M. I), A'. C. Ill VERS, M. I). 

Assistant Dispensary Physicians : 
W. P. CHUNN^ M. D. G. E. IJA MS, M. D. 



llimnii Assnn<ition. 



This Association, instituted in L875, lias recently been placed 
upon a permanent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By- 
Laws. All Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee for membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
l>ay. (as the Ex. Com. may announce), and an orator will be selected 
to deliver an address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a 
thesis upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an 
Alumnus of the school: it is required that the thesis to be accepted 
must present sufficient original, experimental, or clinical observa- 
tion, to make it a useful contribution to medical knowledge, and 
the prize shall not be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be 
presented. Each thesis must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, 
•containing the name and address of the author, and bearing a 
motto on the outside, the same motto to be inscribed on the thesis. 

It is further required that the competing thesis shall be handed 
in to the Corresponding Secretary, on or before February 1st. when 
they are to be submitted to a Committee of Examination, upon 
whose favorable report at the annual meeting the prize shall be 
■conferred on the successful candidate. 

The following are the Officers of the Association for the current 
year : 

Dr. Oeokge W. Miltenbergee, President: 

Dus. James Carey Thomas, Richard MiSueiiry and D. I.McKew, 
Vice Presidents:. 

Dr. Eugene F. Cohdell, Recording Secretm'y. 

Da. B. Bernard Browne, Corresponding Seeretiny. 

Dr. Samuel C. Chew, Treasurer. 

Drs. L. McLane Tiffany. J. Shei.ton Hn,L, James A. Stelart. 

E. F. Mlf, HOLLAND AND W. (t. REGISTER, K.renitir,: ('nhfmittee. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 
BALTIMORE INFIRMARY, 

S. \V CORNER 

Lombard and Greene Sts. 

BALTIMORE. M E>. 




Will be thoroughly reorganized and constantly open for the reception and 
care of the sick. The patients are attended by the Professors of the Univer- 
sity. Persons from a distance requiring surgical operations or treatment, will 
rind the Sanitarium connected with this Institution admirably adapted to this 
purpose, as, in addition to the daily visits of the Professors, the Resident 
Surgeon, always in the house, gives personal care to the-sick. 

Board, including medical and surgical attendance, medicines and nursing in 
the public Ward, $5.00 per week. In the private rooms of the Sanitarium, 
from $8.00 to S20.00 ; this charge includes board, medicine and nursing. Fees 
for attendance, according to the usual rates of charge by Physicians. 



MFIUCAI. OFFICERS AT THK INFIRMARY, 

SURGEONS. 
Prof. C. Tohnston, M. U. Prof. J. J. Chisolm, M. D. 

Prof. L. McL. Tiffany, M. D. Prof. J. E. Michael, M. D. 

PHYSICIANS: 
Prof. K. McSherry, M. D. Prof. W. T. Howard. M. D. 

Prof. S. C. Chew. M. D. Prof. F. T. Miles, M. D. 

Prof. 1. E. Atkinson, M. D. 



Application for admission may be made to any one of the Medical Officers at 
the Infirmary. 

Directress, Miss FOTHEHGILL. 



II 



UI)IYEI(SFF¥ OB aWL^D. 



«««£- 



■&&>■ 



SEVENTY-FOURTH 



UNNUHL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




Jr. §. 0ot. £ombuld & §mm Su. cSattimoie, Jfid. 



BALTIMORE: 

GuGGENHEIMER & WEIL, MANUFACTURING STATIONERS AND PRINTERS, 

l88l. 

#iP"Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue regularly are re- 
quested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



REGENTS § UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WAtLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



Rev. EDWIN A. DALRYMPLE, D. D., Faculty of Arts and Sciences. 

Hon. GEO. WM. BROWN, Faculty of Law. 

BERNARD CARTER, Esq., 

H. CLAY DALLAM, Esq., ♦ " 

Hon. GEORGE W. DOBBIN, " 

CHARLES MARSHALL, Esq., " 

JOHN H. B. LATROBE, Esq., " 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., " 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq. H 

WILLIAM E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL.D., Faculty of Physic. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 

RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D., " 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., " " 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., " " 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., " 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., " 

JULIAN J. CH1SOLM, M. D., 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., " 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., " " 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., " 



i 



UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 



SEVENTY-FOURTH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



School of Medicine 



■FOR— 



THE SESSION OF 1881— '82. 



-AND- 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OF 1880-81. 



BALTIC OKE; 

GUGGENHEIMER & WEIL, 
Manufacturing Stationers * and Steam Printers 






University of Maryland, 

HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, L. L. D. PROVOST. 



Faculty nf Physic, 



WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., L. L. D. 

PROF. OF CHEMISTRY. 

GEO. W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 

PROF. OF OBSTETRICS. 

RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D. 

PROF. OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF 
MEDICINE. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 

EMERITUS PROF. OF SURGERY. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

FEOF. OF MATERIA MEDICA AND THERA- 
PEUTICS AND LECTURER ON DISEASES 
OF THROAT AND CHEST. 

FRANK DONADLSON, M. D. 

CLINICAL PROF. OF DISEASES OF THE 
THROAT AND CHEST. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

PROF. OF DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHIL- 
DREN, AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 

PROP. OF EYE AND EAR DISEASES. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

PROF. OF PHYSIOLOGY AND CLINICAL PROF. 
OF DISEASES OF NERVOUS SYSTEM. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

PROF. OF SURGERY. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 
PROF. OF ANATOMY AND CLINICAL SURGERY. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

PROF OF PATHOLOGY AND CLINICAL PROF" 
OF DERMATOLOGY. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, Jr. M. D. 
J. LEIGHT DORKSEN, M. D. 

PROSECTORS. 



Lecturers in the Spring CnnrsE, Chiefs nf Clinic 
and Private Instructors, 



H. Clinton McSherry, M. D., Lecturer on Diseases of Throat and Chest, Chief of Clinic to. 

Diseases of Throat and Chest, and Instructor in Laryngology and Physical Diagnosis of 

Chest Diseases. 
Robert B. Morison, M. D., Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry, Chief of Clinic to Practice 

of Medicine, and Instructor in Urinary Analysis. 
Thomas A Ashby, M. D.; Lecturer on Obstetrics, Chief of Clinic to Obstetrics. 

John G. Jay, M. D , Lecturer on Geni to-Urinary Surgery, and Instructor in Genito-Urinary 

Diseases. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D , Lecturer on Topographical Anatomy and Op. Surgery. 
R Dorsey Coale, C. E., Lecturer on Medical Chemistry, and Instructor in Chemistry. 
J. Shelton Hill, M. D., Lecturer on Pathology. 
Christopher Johnston, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to Surgery. 
W. P. Chunk, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Women and Children. 
E. C. Rivers, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Eye and Ear 
T. B. Brune, M. D., Instructor in Urinary Analysis. 
Jas. Brown, M. D., Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

I. Bermann, M. D., Instructor in Normal and Pathological, Microscopical Anatomy.. 
Herbert Harlan, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Nervous System. 
John A. Robb, Jr., M D., Chief of Clinic to Dermatology 

Emil Runge, Janitor. 



CATALOGUE of STUDENTS 



SESSION OF 1880— '81. 



NAMES. RESIDENCES, PRECEPTORS. 

AMES, JOHN G Maryland Dr. Howard E. Ames. 

ARTHUR, GEORGE; M. D U. S. N University of .Maryland, '73. 

AUSTIN, CHARLES L West Virginia. .Dr. C. N. Austin. 

BAHN, GEORGE W Pennsylvania ...D r. J. B. Kain. 

BAIRD, WM. J Alabama Dr. D. 0. Baird. 

BAKER, CHARLES D Maryland Dr. C. E. Sadtler. 

BAKER, J. E. SEYMOUR Maryland Dr. C. F. Russell. 

BAKER, WM. HENRY Maryland Dr. W. Autrira. 

BATSON, A. FRANK West Virginia. .Dr. A. S. Waters. 

BENDER, J, LEVAN New York 

BENSON, CHAS. COLEMAN Maryland 

BERKLEY, HENRY J Maryland Prof. Miles. 

BERLANGA, A Mexico Prof. Michael. 

B1NGLE, H. D ,New Jersey Dr. N. D. Ferguson. 

BIXSWANGER, OTTO F.; Ph. X).. Maryland Dr. G. Liebmann. 

BLACK, H. R North Carolina.Dv. J. B. Hunter. 

BLANDING, A. LEWIS SoutA Carolina.Dv. J. C. Haynswortb. 

BOBBITT, E. H.; M. D North Carolina. University of Maryland. 

BOND, ALLEN KERR; B. A Maryland Johns Hopkins University. 

BOND, SUMMERFIELD B Maryland Dr. Jas. A. Brown. 

BOWMAN, CHAS. W Pennsylvania... Dr. G. L. Bowman & Dr. A. G. 

BRASWELL, J. C North Carolina.Dv. J. G. Rives. [Watts 

BROOKER, BOYCE D South Carolina.Dr. L. Brooker. 

BURKARTE, G. De Pennsylvania. ..Dr. J. L. Thomas. 

BUTLER, J. CAMP Maryland Dr. E. Hall Richardson. 

BUTLER, W. S Virginia Dr. W. W. S. Butler. 

CAMPBELL, HERBERT 0... Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Campbell. 

CARTER, C. SHIRLEY Virginia 

CASSARD, MAURICE Maryland Dr. G. Glanville Rusk. 

CHANDLEE, H...: Maryland 

CLARKE, BYRON Pennsylvania ...Cleveland Medical College. 

CLARK, C. B Mississippi Dr. W. T. Kendall. 

CLARK, S. CORBIN New York University of Michigan. 

COHEN, F. P. W California Dr. C H. Waters. 



COOKE, C. A Maryland 

COUCH, G. If Pennsylvania 

CRAIGHILL, J. M • Maryland ,...., 

CUMMINGS, J. C Pennsylvania ...Dr. J. N. Bigelow. 

CURREV, W. C West Virginia... Dr. A. H. Thayer- 

CUSHING, WILSON R Maryland Dr. J. II. Billingslea. 

DARLING, EDWIN G Maryland 

DASHIELL, N. S. Jb Maryland Dr. A. P. Smith. 

DAUGHTRIDGE, WM. T North Carolina.Dr. R. C. Tillery. 

DEETS, J. E Maryland Dr. M. L. Jarrett. 

DERTEUX, J. L Tennessee Dr. J. C. Ellis. 

DERR, H. K Maryland Dr. J. L. Miller. 

DODGE, AMOS P New York 

DONALDSON, FRANK Jr.; A. ^..Maryland Prof. Donaldson. 

DONNELLY, J. C Maryland 

DUNCAN, CHAS. G.; Ph. B Ohio Dr. Jas. A. Duncan. 

EDMUNDS, W.T South Carolina.Drs. Edmunds & Palmer. 

EMACK, A. F. D.; M. D Maryland University of Maryland, "75 

EVANS, W. J.; M. D Maryland University of Maryland. '57 

FALLS. OLIVER G North Carolina.Dr. B. F. Dickson. 

FEARING, WOODSON B North Carolina.Dr. W. J. Lumsden. 

FRUM, L. D West Virginia... Dr. W. M. Late. 

FULLER, C. E.; M. D Tennessee Georgia Medical College. 

FULTON, JOHNS Maryland.. Dr S. P. Dennis. 

GANTT, H. B.; M. D '.Maryland University of Maryland, "79 

GAY, W. F Georgia Dr. John G. Earnest. 

GOLDSBOROUGH, B. W.; M. D.. Maryland University of Virginia. 

GOODMAN, H EC. HUMPHREYS.. Maryland Drs. A. G. Watts & W. G. 

GRAHAM, WM. ARMSTRONG. ...Maryland Dr. S. P. Dennis. [Ridont. 

HAMMOND, ROBERT L Maryland Dr. R. T. Hammond. 

HART, J. B Maryland Dr. P. B. Reiche. 

HEFFENGER, C WARWICK Maryland Dr. A. C. Heflfenger. 

HIGHBURGER, W. T Maryland Dr. Chas. F. Russell. 

HILL, ALEXANDER; M. D Maryland 

HILL, NORMAN F Maryland Dr. J. Shelton Hill. 

HOFFMAN, J. HOMER Maryland Dr. D. P. Hoffman. 

HOLLIDAY, WM. Z Georgia Drs. J. W. Saunders & J. L. 

HOLLEY, JAMES THOMAS Virginia University of N. Y. [Wilks. 

HOLLIFIELD, H. B Georgia Dr. H. N. Hollifield. 

HOLLINGSWORTH, CHAS. A... .Maryland Dr. R. D. Lee. 

HOLLINGSWORTH, C. M Virginia Dr. D. W. Prescott. 

HOLMES, JOHN W Virginia 

HOUSTON, HENRY G Virginia Dr. H. C. Scott. 

HUBBARD, W. H Virginia Dr. Richard A. Wise. 

HUNDLEY, J. M Virginia Balto. Col. Pharmacy. 

JAMES, W. B.; B. A Maryland. Prof. Miltenberger. 

JAMES, W. D Pennsylvania ...Dr. J. W. James. 

JANNEY, 0. EDWARD Maryland Dr. R. K. Robinson. 



JENKINS, F. S., Jh Maryland Dr. Felix S. Jenkins. 

JESSOP, C. ASIITON Maryland. Dr. J. B. Galloway. 

JOHNSON, W. H Pennsylvania. ..Dr. II. B. Scott. 

KEARNEV, WM. ALVAH West Virginia 

KEEN, THEO. F Virginia Dr. G. D. Hoge. 

KEITH, JOSEPH P North Carolina. Dr. J. Taylor. 

KEMP, H. M Maryland Dr. C. H. Parsons. 

KINARD, J. W Pennsylvania ...Dr. W. B. Bigler. 

KINZER, JOHN S Pennsylvania ...Dr. E. K. Forman. 

LAFFERTY, JAMES S North Carolina .Dr. Wm. A.Holt. 

LAMDIN, E. S.; M. D Maryland University of Maryland. 

LATIMER, JOHN R South Carolina .Dr . Hugh Jackson. 

LEASON, JAMES A Maryland Dr. G. H. Jones. 

LEECH, B. TOWNER Maryland Dr. G. Glanville Rusk. 

LLOYD, GEORGES North Carolina .Dr . J. M. Baker. 

LONG, B. L North Carolina.Dv. J. M. Sherrod. 

LONG, S. C Tennessee Dr. Henry Long. 

LUPTOJ, CHAS. A Virginia 

MACAFFRAY, F. R Canada Magill University. 

MACE, S. YERIS Maryland. Dr. Wm. H. Mace. 

MACKENZIE, EDW. E Maryland. 

McLEOD, G North Carolina. University of North Carolina. 

McMILLAN, B. F North Carolina.Dvs. Bethune & Harris. 

McMILLAN, J. LUTHER North Carolina.Dv. A. Bethune. 

McMYERS, C Maryland Dr. W. H. Diedrich. 

McNATT, HENRY WISE North Carolina.Dv. T. W. Harris. 

MAGUIRE, C. F Maryland Dr. C Filler. 

MALLETTE, J. G Georgia Dr. J. R. Reid. 

MARTIN, GEORGE M Maryland. Dr. W. M. Martin. 

MEIERHOF, E Maryland Dr. W. H. Crim. 

MICKLE, F. B Maryland 

MITCHELL, CHAS. W.; A. B Maryland Prof. Michael. 

MITCHELL, H. E Maryland 

MYERS, ZACHARIAH C Pennsylvania 

NEALE, L. ERNEST Maryland Prof. Miltenberger. 

NEILSON, W. B Tennessee Dr. John L. Howell. 

NELSON, WM. JOSEPH Maryland 

NEWELL, HARRY Maryland Dr. C. H. Cockey. 

O'DONOYAN, CHAS. Jr.; A. ^...Maryland Prof. Miles. 

PALMER, ALFRED E Virginia Dr. C. O'Donovan. 

PAPE, G. W.j M.I) Maryland University of Maryland, '71 

PECK, NELSON West Virginia. ..Dr. G. B. Harvey. 

PENNINGTON, CLAPHAM Maryland Dr. Riggin Buckler, 

PENNINGTON, J. G North Carolina.Dv. J. M. Baker. 

PETTIT, W. B Virginia 

PHILLIPS, C. B New Jersy Dr. C. C. Phillips. 

PIGGOTT, CAMERON Maryland Dr. J. G. Hollyday. 






6 

PITTS, BARTON Virginia University Hospital. 

PITTS, JAS. D Virginia 

PRENTISS, HARRY G Maryland. Dr. W. G. McDowell. 

REID, JOHN T North Carolina.Dv. Thos. A. Allen. 

RICHARDSON, G. W.; M. D Virginia Medical College of Virginia. 

RITTENHOUSE, A. F West Virginia... Dr. A. H. Thayer. 

RITTER, FRANCIS Pennsylvania ...Dr. W. P. Kistler. 

ROHRBACH, EDWIN P Pennsylvania .. Dr. J. Allan Gladfelter. 

RUSSELL, R. J Pennsylvania ...Dr. J. P. Smith. 

SAGER, JOSEPH ; M. D Ohio ......Starling Medical College. 

SANDERSON, W. R Mary! md Dr. J. G. Keller. 

SCARFF. J. H.; If. D Maryland Dr. M. L. Jarrett. 

SCHILTNECK. VANDYKE G Maryland 

SCHWATKA. J. B Maryland Dr. R. S. Rowe. 

SHEIBLEY, JOHN A Pennsylvania ...Dr. D. Fuget. 

SHELBURN, SILAS E Virginia Dr. Geo. F. Clark. 

SHEPHERD, H. L ; M. D Maryland University Hospital. 

SIDWELL, FRANK H.; M. D Maryland University of Maryland, '80 

SHOEMAKER, W. J.; B. S. Pennsylvania ...Dr. R. Armstrong. 

SIMMONS, HORACE MELVILLE.. Ohio Dr. R. H. Simmons. 

SIMPSON, A. ROSS : South Carolina.!) v. J. J. Boozer. 

SINCLAIR, W. F .Maryland 

SOMERVELL, W. CLEMENT Maryland Dr. J. Shelton Hill. 

SOMMERVILLE, R. H West Virginia. ..Dr. Henry Sommerville. 

SMITH, G. L.; C. E Maryland Dr. C. H. Cockey. 

SMITH. J. H.; M. D Maryland Miami Medical College. 

SMITH, MANNING T South Carolina.Dv. L. C Kennedy. 

SMITH, RANDOLPH CLAY Virginia Dr. Chaney. 

STAHLE. R. S Pennsylvania ...Dr. Jacob Hay. 

STEPHENSON, MATT R. North Carolina. University of Virginia. 

STERNER, EDW Pennsylvania .. Dr. H. Z. Jones. 

STEUART.CLECILIUS CALVERT, Maryland Dr. W. F. Steuart. 

STEVENSON, JAMES M North Carolina.Dv. S. W. Stevenson. 

TALBOTT, L. W West Virginia... Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

THOMAS, CHARLES J Ohio University of Michigan. 

THOMAS, J. H.; D. D. S Virginia Dr. J. D. Hoge. 

THOMPSON, W. F Canada Dr. J. Esmond 

TRADER C. W.; M. D Missouri University of Maryland, "78 

TRUESDEL, B. J South Carolina.Dv. J. E. Massey. 

TURNBULL, THEODORE ....Florida Dr. B. W. Taylor. 

VANCE, N. K South Carolina 

VANCE, W. T Pennsylvania ...Dvs. C. W. Amerman & 0. A- 

VARDEN, R. B.: D. D. S Maryland Dr. J. J. Weaver. [McGargle. 

VOLKMAR, JAS. MONROE Oregon 

WALLS. HANSFORD LEIGH West Virginia. ..Dr. J. W. Walls. 

WARD, WM. H North Carolina.Dv. E. S. Halsey. 

WARNER, M. K.; M. D Maryland Washington University. 



WARREN, JAS. MAGRUDER Virginia 

WATTS, ARTHUR G.; M. D Maryland University of Maryland. 

WEBB, C. C Fennessft Dr. J. W. Devine. 

WEAGLKV. C. W. Maryland 

WELCH, WM. V Pennsylvania.. ..Dr. J. Covode. 

WELSH, ROBERTO A Mexico Dr. R. W. Dorsey. 

WH1TTAKER, L. T North Carolina.Dr. J. Collins. 

WILLETTS, J. E Pennsylvania ...Dr. T. L. Willetts. 

WILSON, HENRY M. ; Jb Maryland Dr. H. M. Wilson. 

WILSON, ROBERT T Maryland Dr. II. P. C. Wilson. 

WOODS, HIRAM, Jr.; A. B Maryland 

WORTHINGTON, J. C; M. D U. S. A University of Maryland, '73 

WORTHINGTON, T. CHEW; M.D. Maryland University of Maryland, '73 

WRIGHT, JOSEPHUS A Maryland 

WYGAL, F. J. Virginia Dr. K. U. Spencer. 

ZIMMERMAN, C. New York Dr. R. E. Sutton. 



WPWE?- 



The following gentlemen received the Degree of Doctor of Medicine: 
at the Annual Commencement held March 3d, 1881. 



Ames, John Gregory/ Maryland. 

Bahn, George W Pennsylvania. 

Baird, William Ju. Alabama. 

Baker, C. D Maryland. 

Baker, J. E Seymocjrj. Maryland. 

Baker, Williasi Henrys Maryland. 

Batson, A, Frank .k'. West Virginia. 

Berkley, Henry J. | .Maryland. 

Blanding, A. Lswis.y South Carolina. 

Bowman, Charles W« Pennsylvania 

Butler, Wm. W. S A Virginia. 

Carter, C. Shirley >. Virginia 

Clarke, Byron Pennsylvania 

Cohen, F. P California. 

Curret, W. C.Y. West Virginia. 

Cushing. Wilson R.; Maryland. 

Derr, H. K..V Maryland. 

Dodge, A. P.* New York 

Donnelly, J. C.A Maryland. 

Duncan, Charles G .> Ohio. 

Falls, Oliver G.\ North Carolina. 

Fearing, Woodson BA North Carolina. 

Fulton, John S.. Maryland. 

Goodman, Hector Humphreys .1 Maryland. 

Graham. William Armstrong A Maryland. 

Heffenger, C. Warwick I Maryland. 

Hoffman, J. Homer Maryland 

Holley, James Thomas .V Virginia. 

Hollingsworth, Charles A J Maryland. 

Houston, Henry G Virginia 

Hubbard, W. H Virginia. 

Jabies, W. D Pennsylvania. 

Janney, O. Edward ,> Maryland 

Jessop, C. ASHTOX..W Maryland. 

Kemp, H. M... Maryland. 

Keen, Thomas F4- Virginia. 

Kinzer, John S . v Pennsylvania. 

Latimer, John R.t South Carolina. 

Lafferty, James A. North Carolina. 

Leason, James A Maryland 

Leech. B. Towner A Maryland. 

Lloyd, George Sv • • North Carolina. 

Long, B L.v North Carolina- 

McMillan, J. Luther North C aroiina- 



McNatt, Henry WisE./fr North Carolina. 

Meierhof, E..tf Maryland. 

Mitchell, Charles W* Maryland. 

.Myers, Z Cw Pennsylvania. 

Xeale, L. E. k v Maryland. 

O'Donovan, Charles Maryland. 

Palmer. Alfred C>'. Virginia. 

Pitts, Barton Virginia. 

Prentiss, Harry G... Maryland. 

Reid, John T.J. North Carolina. 

Ritter, Francis O.f. Pennsylvania. 

Rohrbaugh, Edwin P.i Pennsylvania. 

Simmons, Horace Melville^ Ohio. 

Smith, Manning T - South Carolina. 

Smith, Randolph P.< Virginia. 

Stephenson, Matt R North Carolina. 

Truesdkl, B. Jx South Carolina. 

Turnbull, Theodore Florida. 

Vance, W. T.\ Pennsylvania. 

Volkmar, James Monroe i Oregon. 

Walls, Hansford Leigh* West Virginia. 

Ward, William II North Carolina. 

Warren, James Magruder Virginia. 

Weagly W. C Maryland. 

Webb, C. C.7 Tennessee. 

Welsh, Roberto AJl Mexico. 

Willetts, J. E., Pennsylvania. 

Wilson, R. T.- Maryland. 

Wright, Josephus AX Maryland. 



PRIZEMEN, 



L. E. Neale. 

C. W. Mitchell. 



UNIVERSITY GOLD MEDAL, 

HONORABLE MENTION, - - - Charles O'Donovan. 



MILTENBERGER OBSTETRICAL PRIZE. - I h ,?/ Neale, 

( C W Mitchell,. 

CHISOLM PRIZE, (OPHTHALMOSCOPE! - Barton Pitts. 

COCKEY PRIZE, (AMPUTATING CASE) - Jko S. Kinzer 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SESSION 1881 — 82. 



The Seventy-fourth annual session of the School of Medicine 
in the University of Maryland, will begin on 15th day of Sep- 
tember, 1881, and will terminate on the 1st of March, 1882. 
During the session there is a vacation from December 25th to 
January 2nd, and on Thanksgiving day. A course of lectures 
introductory to the regular session will commence Septem- 
ber 8th, 1881. The course of instruction consists of a full 
series of didactic lectures on each of the following subjects : 
Chemistry and Pharmacy, Obstetrics, Practice of Medicine, 
Surgery, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Diseases of 
Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, Physiology, 
Anatomy and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures 
which are given every day of the session, to which are added 
extra clinical lectures on Diseases of Throat and Chest, Dis- 
eases of the Nervous System and Diseases of the Skin. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology, (for 
which an abundance of material is furnished free of charge), 
will also form an important part of the course. In order that 
the student may enjoy every facility for advancing in the 
knowledge of Medicine, the Faculty have appointed a number 
of Private Instructors who will form classes for special study 
of the various subjects taught. The Faculty hope, by this 
combination of theoretical and practical teaching, for which 
a glance at its "Clinical Advantages" will show the school to 
be peculiary fitted, to give the student the best possible prep- 
aration for the active duties of professional life. 



11 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest 
institution for the care of the sick in the city, is the property 
of the Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the Uni- 
versity buildings, so that the student loses no time in passsing 
from the lecture halls to the clinical amphitheatre. During 
the past year the building has been put in thorough repair, 
many conveniences have been added, and it now offers every 
requirement for the sick both in the public wards and private 
rooms. The Sisters of Mercy to whom has been confided the 
domestic management of the institution, are every where 
favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two physi- 
cians, selected annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital, 
and are always ready for emergencies which may occur either 
to public or private patients. A large portion of the Hospital 

is used as the 

AIAEINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The increasing importance of Baltimore 
as a shipping point brings into her harbor many vessels from 
all parts of the world, and the sick sailors who are cared for 
in the wards of the institution give the student an opportunity 
to observe the diseases of every climate. Another considerable 
portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 
and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. 
This department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity 
to afford accommodation for patients seeking admission. 
Accident cases (never rare in a great city), as well as patients 
suffering from the various diseases of our own climate occupy 
the beds, and add greatly to the facilities for clinical teaching 
enjoyed by the school. The University Hospital being the 
property of the Faculty of Physic, is conducted by them with 
the special purpose of furnishing ample clinical material to 
be used in illustration of the lectures. The structure and 
arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted for clinical 
purposes, and the Faculty are thus in a position to make un- 



12 

usually prominent, this important feature of a medical course- 
In addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre of the Infirmary, (for which see schedule) much atten- 
tion is also devoted to strictly bedside instruction, in which 
the students accompany the physician or surgeon through the 
wards and become practically familiar with the methods of 
diagnosis and treatment. A portion of the House is set apart 
as a 

LYING--IN DEPARTMENT, 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of preg- 
nancy, who are delivered and cared for during the lying-in 
period by the house staff assisted by the students. These cases 
give the student an opportunity to learn the methods in mid- 
wifery under competent instruction, and enable him to avoid 
many of those embarassing mistakes to which the less fortunate 
are liable. The Obstetrical out-patient department furnishes 
a valuable field for the study of midwifery. Advanced 
students are allowed to attend at their homes, such cases as- 
apply for aid at the Dispensary, with the privilege of calling 
in the Professor of Obstetrics or his Chief of Clinic when- 
ever complications or difficulties arise. Dr. T. Barton Prune, 
Physician to the Baltimore Special Dispensary and one of 
the Private Instructors in the University, will form private 
classes in Obstetrics for practical instruction upon the cases 
coming under his care. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 
In wards set apart for the purpose, diseases peculiar to 
females are demonstrated and treated. The growing import- 
ance of this department demands that ample facilities should 
be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustra- 
tion. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 

DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed 

with the especial purpose of furnishing material for clinical in- 



13 

•struction. During the past year between 17,000 and 18,000 
patients were treated. The whole department has recently 
been rearranged and the.service reorganized to better facilitate 
the classification of the patients coming under treatment, and 
their distribution to the various Professors giving clinical 
lectures. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE AND EAR 

CHARITY HOSPITAL 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional 
facilities for the study of Eye and Ear Diseases. During the 
last year the wards of the Hospital show 23,368 visits to have 
been made and 585 operations of all kinds to have been per- 
formed. The Dispensary is open every day from 2 to 4 o'clock 
P. H., and is free to all medical students. 

The Bay View Asylum, erected by the City of Baltimore 
is one of the largest Hospitals in America — and in its wards 
all varieties of disease are seen. It offers great and special 
advantages for Clinical observation and study. Graduates by 
paying a moderate price for board and lodging, may become 
resident students in the Hospital. 

Attention is also called to the admirable facilities afforded 
by the Johns Hopkins University for the study of Biology, 
Microscopy, Chemistry and other studies collateral to that of 
Medicine, as well as to the advantages offered by the Private 
Instructors whose names will be found in this circular. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To these are 
assigned wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, 
under the daily supervision of the Professors of the University 
and the resident House Officers. Special attention is called 
to the fact that in this Institution undergraduates are permitted 
to enjoy the very great advantage of constant observation of 
the sick, and of receiving daily at the bedside instruction from 
the Professors. 



14 

PRIVATE COURSES, 

Attention is called to the institution of private courses by 
the Chiefs of Clinic and other Private Instructors of the Uni- 
versity. This method of teaching, which has been found so 
useful in European Schools, gives the student as well as the 
graduate an opportunity to pay especial attention to any of the 
branches taught. The courses are short, (1 to 3 months) and 
the numbers in each class limited. 

Practical Course on Throat and Chest Diseases. 

Dr. H. C. McSherry Fee, $12.00 

Practical Course on Obstetrics. 

Dr. T. B. Prune Fee, 812.00 

Practical Course on Diseases of the Eye, at Presbyterian Eye 

and Ear Hospital. 

Dr. E. C. Rivers, ) 

Dr. Herbert Harlan, I Fee, $12 00- 

Dr J. Leight Dorksen ) 

SPRIXG COURSE. 

The Spring Course of lectures begins on or about the 15th 
of March and continues three months. It is given by a 
number of Lecturers selected by the Faculty and designed to 
supplement the regular Course of the University. The Course 
is free to all matriculates and graduates of the School, and 
serves well to facilitate study in the interval between the 
sessions. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students have followed the recommenda- 
tion of the Faculty given in Statute 3d, and taken the graded 
course. Students who have taken two full winter courses 
of lectures may attend lectures subsequently without further 
payment of lecture fees. 



15 

PR IZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the 
candidates for graduation, the Faculty offers a prize of a hand- 
some "Gold Medal" to the graduate who has passed the best 
competitive examination in Medicine and Surgery, the same to 
be determined by the grade marks of the final examination. 

Miltenberber Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete 
case of " Obstetrical Instruments," to the graduate who. passes 
the best examination with him. 

Chisolm Prize — Prof. Chisolm offers a fine "Ophthalmoscope" 
to the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Cockey Prize. — Chas. H. Cockey, M. D., Alumnus of the 
University, offers an " Amputating Case" to the graduate who 
passes the best examination before the Professor of Surgery. 

CLINICS. 

During the session Clinical Lectures are deliverd in the 
in the amphitheatre of the University Hospital, as follows: 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. McSherry 6z Chew. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson 
during the session, Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

TnuRSDAY-Clinic on Diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. Clinic on Diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Xervous System, Prof. 
Miles, Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear Diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

During the interval between the sessions, the regular clinics 
are continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, 
a bedside clinic in the Hospital. It will thus be seen that the 
School not only offers unusual facilities for clinical study 
during its regular session, but also that the continuation of the 
clinics together with the Spring Course and private clinical 
classes, afford ample opportunities to such students and grad_ 
uates as can spend their time in the city. 

The regular clinics are open to all medical students and to 
the profession at large. 



16 

COUKSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments, is 
comprised in the following schedule : 

CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 
Prof. Wm. E. A. Aikin, M. D., L. L. D. 

The course will include a notice of those molecular forces 
wnich are active in all chemical changes ; the nomenclature 
of the science ; the use of chemical symbols as the written 
language of chemistry ; the laws of combination ; the proper- 
ties of such elements and compounds as have any practical 
interest for the physician ; the reactions of the pharmaceutical 
processes of the pharmacopoeia and the application of the sci- 
ence to toxicology. For these purposes the apparatus in this 
department furnishes excellent facilities. And as the science 
can only be successfully taught by the aid of experimental 
illustrations, these will be constantly employed to make the 
lectures instructive and impressive. 

OBSTETRICS. 

Prof. George W. Miltenberger, M D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as 
practical a manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking 
up the consideration of labor as soon as the student is prepared 
for it by an acquaintance with the Anatomy and Physiology 
of the organs which are concerned in it, and with the foetus 
in its relation to pregnancy and parturition. The Course is 
illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, and 
by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 

Prof. Richard McSherry, M. D. 

This Course is fully illustrated ; the didactic lectures are 
immediately sustained by corresponding clinics at the Univer- 
sity Hospital so that all the ordinary diseases and many unusual 
cases, are brought theoretically and practically under the 



17 

notice of the students. They are thus directly prepared for 
all the practical duties of this important branch of the profes- 
sion. 

MATERIA MEDIO A AND THERAPEUTICS. 

Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the 
application of Remedies in the treatment of disease, the indica- 
tions for their use, the effects of medicines, and their modes of 
action. These subjects, constituting the science of Thera- 
peutics, are regarded as the mast important topics assigned to 
the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied 
at the medical clinic connected with the department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Clinical Prof. Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and 

Chest and practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, 

laryngoscope and rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and draw- 
ings, most of which have been copied by photography and 
enlarged, from the works of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Prof. W. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the diseases of Women will commence with 
the surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods 
of uterine diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements 
of the uterus will be illustrated by accurate drawings and 
models, and the recent improvements in uterine surgery will be 
clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lec- 
tures will be illustrated and enforced at' the clinic. 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investiga- 
ted. Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities 
of organization and function incident to the periods of infancy 
and childhood, and on the laws of pathology, hygiene and. 
therapeutics specially applicable to them. 



18 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 

Prof. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the 
most prominent in Surgery, as evinced by the large space given 
by medical periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these 
most important organs. The course of study in these special- 
ties will be of a practical character. Each disease when lectured 
upon didactically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course 
b} r patients who will exhibit every variety of disease which 
affects the Eye and Ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not 
consume too much time, and can be exhibited with practical 
advantage to the class, will be given. The teaching of Physi- 
ology will be, as far as possible, directed to the elucidation of 
Pathology. It will be divested of discussions on undecided, 
a'bstract questions. 

SURGERY. 

Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is 
taught. Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, 
colored drawings, and a large collection of specimens. The 
University Hospital as well as the Out-door Department* 
supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct application of the 
principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate presence 
of the student to his great advantage. 

The Course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing 
with minor surgery and bandaging, and application of fracture 
and orthopaedic apparatus, carries the student through opera- 
tions of general surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end 
with regional and- plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and 
carefullv explained. 



19 

ANATOMY. 

Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D< 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner pos- 
sible. The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical 
learning will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, 
plates, drawings and the dissected cadaver. The supply of 
material is abundant, and the principles of descriptive anatomy 
are of immediate application. 

PATHOLOGY. 

Prof. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 

The Pathological Course will be made as practical as the 
nature of the subject will allow. Post mortem examinations 
will be made in the presence of the class and such comparisons 
instituted between healthy structures and those transformed 
by disease, as will best illustrate the lectures of the didactic 
course, and enable the student to recognize and appreciate 
pathological changes. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

Randolph Winslow, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who 
superintends and directs the classes in their dissections. The 
rooms are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. 
The Demonstrator passes much of his time in assisting the 
students and in guiding their labors. Dissections are com- 
menced on September 13th. Access may be had to the rooms 
at all hours of the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they 
are closed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting 
and Operative Surgery during the months' of March, April 
and May, for which a moderate fee is charged and ample 
material furnished. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 



Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be 
taken out separately. 

The Fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures 
is $120.00 

In accordance with a usage that has arisen in other schools, 
and which is called for by the needs of certain portions of the 
country, such students as are unable to pay the full rates are 
admitted at the charge of $50.00 for Professors' tickets. 

Practical An atomy $1 0.( )0 

Matriculation Fee ... 5.00 

Graduation Fee 30.00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student attending lectures must matriculate and 
pay the regular fee, which is five dollars. The matriculation 
and lecture tickets must be taken out at the commencenTent of 
the session. Students who have already attended two full 
courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent gradu- 
ates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation 
fee and $60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the 
Professors, whose lectures the students may attend, and ex- 
hibited to the Janitor when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attained the age of 
twenty-one years — must have attended two full winter courses 
of lectures in this School, or one in this, after one in some 
other respectable medical School. It is strongly recommended 
by the Faculty, that students shall attend three courses of lec- 
tures before applying for graduation. Those who elect to do so, 
may at the end of the second course undergo an examination 
on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, and Materia Medica, 



•J1 

£o that more time can be devoted to the remaining branches 
during the third course. If successful in this, further exami- 
nation on these branches will not be required at the end of the 
third course. 

-F Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the 
Faculty on or before February 14th ; a Thesis of his own com- 
position, on some subject connected with medical science, or a 
clinical report of not less than six cases of disease, drawn up 
from his own observations. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for ex- 
amination on the various branches of Medicine taught in this 
School. He must also produce evidence of attendance on clin- 
ical lectures on Medicine and Surgery and on Practical Anat- 
omy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be 
deposited with the Treasurer before the candidate can be 
admitted to an examination. 

7. The result of an examination is determined by a majority 
of the votes of the Faculty. 

8. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candi- 
date is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance 
and industry, character and habits, as well as upon the result 
of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood 
that while any student who has complied with the technical 
requisitions, viz., matriculation, attendance upon lectures and 
the deposit of the Thesis, may appear before them for examina- 
tion, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right of 
making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element 
in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be 
regarded as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily ( Sundays ex- 
cepted.) 



22 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st df 
March in each year as clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital 
residence is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable 
in advance. This covers lodging, lights and fuel. 

11. On the 1st of March in each year, a Resident Physician 
and an Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among 
those who are graduates of the School. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in 
the city by going direct to the College, on the University 
grounds, N. E. Cor. of Lombard and Greene streets, where the 
Janitor, who may be found at his house on the premises, will 
furnish them with a list of comfortable and convenient board- 
ing houses, suitable to their means and wishes. The expenses 
of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large city 
in the United States, board being obtainable at from 83 to $6 
per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

Dean of the Faculty, 

31 Cathedral Street, 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



TEXT BOOKS. 



Anatomy. — Sharpcy and Quain, Gray, Wilson. 

Surgery. — Bryant's Surgery, Erichsen's Surgery, Holmes' Surgery, Maunders 
Operative Surgery. 

Chemistry and Pharmacy — Fownes' Chemistry, Bloxham's Chemistry, Parish's 
Practical Pharmacy. 

Obstetrics— Leishman's, Playf'air's. Cazeaux'. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow's Practice. 

Matkiua Mbdica and Therapeutics. — National Dispensatory, Bartholow's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, last Edition. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Thomas' Diseases of Women ; Emmet's 
Gynaecology ; J. Le-svis Smith on Diseases of Infancy and Childhood, last Edition. 

Eye and Ear. — Macnamara, Diseases of the Eve; Dalbv on Diseases of the 
Ear. 

Pathology — Green's Pathology Cornil & Ranvier's Pathological Histology. 

Hygene — McSherry, Health and how to promote it ; Wilsons Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects — Bumstead on Veneral Diseases ; Tobold on 
Diseases of the Throat ; Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of 
the Nervous System ; Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Hamilton, 
Diseases of the Nervous System. Duhring on Diseases of the Skin. 



Officer^ of the jjiriver^ity jTo^pital 

(Baltimore Infirmary.) for i 88 i . 

Resident Physician. 
FRANK WEST, 31 D. 

Assistant Resident Physician. 
CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D. 

CLINICAL ASSISTANTS, 

I880-'8I. 
CHAS. C.BENSON England. I J. MASON HUNDLEY Virginia. 



ALBERTO BERLANGA Mexico. 

JAS. C BRASWELL, North Carolina: 

HENRY CHANDLEE Marvland 

PHIL. H. COMAS Georgia. 

WM. H. DAUGHTRIDGE N. C. 

WM. T. EDMUNDS. ...South Carolina. 

H. B. HOLLIFIELD Georda. 

C. A. HOLLINGSWORTH, M. D. Md. 
JOHN W. HOLMES Virginia. 



G. M. MARTIN Marvland. 

J. D. PITTS Virginia. 

W. R. SANDERSON Maryland. 

H. M. SIMMONS, M. D Ohio. 

C. C. STEUART Marvland. 

N. K. VANCE South Carolina. 

R. B. VARDEN, D. D. S Maryland. 

H. M. WILSON, Jr Marvland. 

HIRAM WOODS, Jr., A. B. Marvland. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
F. J. PLANNER F, M. D, 



yUnmni Association. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a perma- 
nent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee for membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce) and an Orator will 
be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus 
of the school ; it is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must pre- 
sent sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, to make 
it a useful contribution to medical knowledge; and the prize shall not 
be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis 
must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing the name and 
address of the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same 
motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further required that the 
competing thesis shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary, 
on or before February 1st, when they will be submitted to a Commit- 
tee of Examination, upon whose favorable report at the annual meet- 
ing the prize shall be conferred upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general en- 
dowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This 
committee consists of Drs. H. P. C. Wilson, John R. Uhler and E. F. 
Cordell, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school will 
energetically support an undertaking so praise-worthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year : 

Dr. J. R. Ward, President. 

Drs. Jas. A. Steuart, Jos. T. Smith, Judsox Gilman, Vice 
Presidents. 

Dr. Eugene F. Cordell. Recording Secretary. 

Dr. Wm. Lee, Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Dr. B. Bernard Browne, Corresponding Secretary. 

Dr. Samuel C. Chew, Treasurer. 

Drs. D. I. McKew, I. E. Atkinson, E. F. Milholland, John 
R. Uhler, Alan P. Smith, Executive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY 6F P^RYIi^D. 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




J. E. Go^ef Looted aqd ^eeqe $Wee1i& BaltinjoPe, JJd. 



SESSION 1882-83. 



BALTIMORE : 

Fkess of Isaac Fkiedenwald, No. 103 W. Fayette St. 

1882. 



^~ Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue regularly are requested 
to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



IJEGEp OF THE UpEpiY OF MA^YLAN^D. 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost, 



Hon. George Wm. Brown, Faculty of Law. 

Bernard Carter, Esq., 

H. Clay Dallam, Esq., 

Hon. George W. Dobbin, 

Charles Marshall, Esq., 

John H. B. Latrobe, Esq., 

John P. Poe, Esq., 

Richard M. Venable, Esq., 

William E. A. Aikin, M. D., LL. D., Faculty of Physic. 

George W. Miltenberger, M. D., 

Richard McSherry, M. D., 

Christopher Johnston, M. D., 

Samuel C. Chew, M. D., 

Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

William T. Howard, M. D., 

Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., 

Francis T. Miles, M. D:, 

L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D., 

I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., 

F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S., 

Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., 



UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 



SEYENTY-FIFTH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



School of Medicine 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1882-83 



AND 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OF 1881-82. 



BALTIMORE 

PRESS OF ISAAC FRIEDENWALD, 

103 W. Fayette Street. 

1882. 



University of Maryland. 

HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL D., PROVOST. 



Faculty of Physic. 



WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL. D. 

PROF. OF CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 

GEO. W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 

PROF. OF OBSTETRICS. 

RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D. 

PROF. OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF 
MEDICINE. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 

EMERITUS PROF. OF SURGERY. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

PROF. OF MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEU- 
TICS, AND LECTURER ON DISEASES OF 
THROAT AND CHEST 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. 

CLINICAL PROF. OF DISEASES OF THE THROAT 
AND CHEST. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

PROF. OF DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN, 
AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 

PROF. OF EYE AND EAR DISEASES. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

PROF. OF PHYSIOLOGY, AND CLINICAL PROF. 
OF DISEASES OF NERVOUS SYSTEM. 

L. MCLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

PROF. OF SURGERY. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

PROF. OF ANATOMY AND CLINICAL SURGERY. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

PROF. OF PATHOLOGY, AND CLINICAL PROF. 
OF DERMATOLOGY. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 

J. LEIGHT DORKSEN, M. D. 
W. B. PLATT, M. D., M. R. C. S. 

PROSECTORS 



Lecturers in the Spring Course, Chiefs of Clinic, and 
Private Instructors. 

H. Clinton McSherry, M. D , Lecturer on Diseases of Throat and Chest, Chief of Clinic to 
Diseases of Throat and Chest, and Instructor in Laryngology and Physical Diagnosis of 
Chest Diseases. 

Robert B. Morison, M. D., Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry. 

Thomas A. Ashby, M. D., Lecturer on Obstetrics, Chief of Clinic to Obstetrics 

John G. Jay, M. D., Lecturer on Genito-Urinary Surgery, and Instructor in Genito-Unnary 
Diseases. 

Randolph Winslow, M. D., Lecturer on Topographical Anatomy and Op. Surgery. 

R. Dorsey Coale, C. E , Lecturer on Medical Chemistry, and Instructor in Chemistry. 

Christopher Johnston, Jr., M. D, Chief of Clinic to Surgery. 

W. P. Chunn, M. D. % Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Women and Children 

R. W. Johnson, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Eye and Ear. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Nervous System 

W. Kelso Webb, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Dermatology. 

H. Homer Hoffman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Practice of Medicine. 

T. B. Brune, M. D., Instructor in Urinary Analysis. 

I. Bermann, M. D., Instructor in Normal and Pathological Microscopical Anatomy. 



Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SESSION 1882-83. 



The Seventy-fifth annual session of the School of Medicine in 
the University of Maryland, will begin on 2d day of October, 
1882, and will terminate about the 15th day of March, 1883. 
During the session there is a vacation from December 25th to 
January 2d, and on Thanksgiving day. The course of lectures in- 
troductory to the regular session will commence September 18th, 
1882. The course of instruction consists of a full series of didactic 
lectures on each of the following subjects : Chemistry and Phar- 
macy, Obstetrics, Practice of Medicine, Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics, Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye 
and Ear, Physiology, Surgery, Anatomy and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures 
which are given every day of the session, to which are added 
•extra clinical lectures on Diseases of Throat and Chest, Diseases 
of the Nervous System and Diseases of the Skin. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for 
which an abundance of material is furnished free of charge), will 
also furnish an important part of the course. In order that the 
student may enjoy every facility for advancing in the knowledge 
of Medicine, the Faculty have appointed a number of Private In- 
structors, who will form classes for special study of the various 
subjects taught. The Faculty hope, by this combination of theo- 
retical and practical teaching, for which a glance at its " Clinical 
Advantages " will show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give 
the student the best possible preparation for the active duties of 
professional life. 



CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 
The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest in- 
stitution for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the 
Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture 
halls to the clinical amphitheatre. During the past year the build- 
ing has been put in thorough repair, many conveniences have 
been added, and it now offers every requirement for the sick both 
in the public wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to 
whom has been confided the domestic management of the institu- 
tion, are everywhere favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. 
Two physicians, selected annually by the Faculty, reside in the 
Hospital, and are always ready for emergencies which may occur 
either to public or private patients. A large portion of the Hos- 
pital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The increasing importance of Baltimore as a 
shipping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts 
of the world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards 
of the institution give the students an opportunity to observe the 
diseases of every climate. Another considerable portion of the 
building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 
and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore, 
This department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to 
afford accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident 
cases (never rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from 
the various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add 
greatly to the facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. 
The University Hospital being the property of the Faculty of 
Physic, is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnish- 
ing ample clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. 
The structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably 
adapted for clinical purposes, and the Faculty are thus in a position 
to make unusually prominent, this important feature of a medical 
course. In addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre of the Infirmary (for which see schedule), much attention 
is also devoted to strictly bedside instruction, in which the students 



accompany the physician or surgeon through the wards and be- 
come practically familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treat- 
ment. A portion of the house is set apart as a 

LYING-IN DEPARTMENT, 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of pregnancy, 
who are delivered and cared for during the lying-in period by the 
house staff, assisted by the students. These cases give the student 
an opportunity to learn the methods in midwifery under competent 
instruction, and enable him to avoid many of those embarrassing 
mistakes to which the less fortunate are liable. The Obstetrical 
out-patient department furnishes a valuable field for the study of 
midwifery. Advanced students are allowed to attend at their 
homes, such cases as apply for aid at the Dispensary, with the 
privilege of calling in the Professor of Obstetrics or his Chief of 
Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. Dr. T. Barton 
Brune, Physician to the Baltimore Special Dispensary, and one of 
the Private Instructors in the University, will form private classes 
in Obstetrics for practical instruction upon the cases coming under 
his care. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 
In wards set apart for the purpose, diseases peculiar to females 
are demonstrated and treated. The growing importance of this 
department demands that ample facilities should be furnished for 
its study. The University Hospital and Out-patient Department 
supply abundant material for its illustration. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed with 
the especial purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. 
During the past year over 23,000 visits were made by patients. 
The whole department has recently been rearranged and the 
service reorganized to better facilitate the classification of the 
patients coming under treatment, and their distribution to the 
various Professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to 
the fact that during the interval between sessions, students have 
the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily. 



DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, 2-5 P. M., offer unrivalled opportunities to- 
students intending to practice in the country, to familiarize them- 
selves with all Dental operations. 

. THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE AND EAR CHARITY 

HOSPITAL 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional 
facilities for the study of Eye and Ear Diseases. During the last 
year the wards of the Hospital show 21,057 visits to have been 
made and 620 operations of all kinds to have been performed. 
The Dispensary is open every day from 2 to 4 o'clock P. M., and 
is free to all medical students of the University. 

The Bay View Asylum, erected by the City of Baltimore, is 
one of the largest hospitals in America, and in its wards all vari- 
eties of diseases are seen. It offers great and special advantages 
for Clinical observation and study. Graduates, by paying a mod- 
erate price for board and lodging, may become resident students 
in the Hospital. During the present year eight University gradu- 
ates have received appointments to Bay View. 

Attention is also called to the admirable facilities afforded by the 
Johns Hopkins University for the study of Biology, Microscopy, 
Chemistry, and other studies collateral to that of Medicine, as well 
as to the advantages offered by the Private instructors whose names, 
will be found in this circular. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty -four resident students. To these are assigned 
wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the 
daily supervision of the Professors of the University and the resi- 
dent House Officers. Special attention is called to the fact that in 
this Institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantage of constant observation of the sick, and of receiv- 
ing daily at the bedside instructions from the Professors. Rotation 
in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experience 
of the students may be as varied as possible. 



7 

PRIVATE COURSES. 

Attention is called to the institution of private courses by the 
Chiefs of Clinic and other Private Instructors of the University. 
This method of teaching, which has been found so useful in Euro- 
pean Schools, gives the student as well as the graduate an oppor- 
tunity to pay especial attention to any of the branches taught. The 
courses are short (i to 3 months), and the numbers in each 
class limited. 

Practical Course in Dissecting and Operative Surgery. 

Dr. Randolph Winslow Fee, $10 00 

Practical Course on Throat and Chest Diseases. 

Dr. H. C. McSherry Fee, $12 00 

Practical Course on Obstetrics. 

Dr. T. B. Brune Fee, $12 00 

Practical Course on Diseases of the Eye, at Presbyte- 
rian Eye and Ear Hospital. 

Dr. Herbert Harlan, ] ,-« * 
Dr. J. Leight Dorksen. } * ee ' ^ IO °° 

Practical Course on Diseases of Women. 

Dr. W. P. Chunn Fee, $10 00 

SPRING COURSE. 

The Spring Course of lectures begins on or about the 15th of 
March and continues three months. It is given by a number of 
Lecturers selected by the Faculty, and designed to supplement the 
regular Course of the University. The Course is free to all matri- 
culates and graduates of the school, and serves well to facilitate 
study in the interval between the sessions. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students have followed the recommenda- 
tion of the Faculty given in Statute 3d, and taken the graded 
course. Students who have taken two full winter courses of lec- 
tures may attend lectures subsequently without further payment of 
lecture fees. 



8 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the can- 
didates for graduation, the Faculty offers a prize of a handsome 
" Gold Medal" to the graduate who has passed the best competi- 
tive examination in Medicine and Surgery, the same to be deter- 
mined by the grade marks of the final examination. 

Miltenberger Prize — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete 
case of " Obstetrical Instruments" to the graduate who passes the 
best examination with him. 

Chisolm Prize.— Prof. Chisolm offers a fine" Ophthalmoscope" 
to the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers an "Amputatijig Case" 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

CLINICS. 

During the session Clinical Lectures are delivered in the amphi - 
theatre of the University Hospital, as follows : 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. McSherry and Chew. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson, 
during the session ; Prof. Chew, during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on Diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. Clinic on Diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. 
Miles. Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic on Eye and Ear Diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

During the interval between the sessions, the regular clinics are 
continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bed- 
side clinic in the Hospital, and one hour in Dispensary. It will 
thus be seen that the School not only offers unusual facilities for 
clinical study during its regular session, but also that the continua- 
tion of the clinics during the year, together with the Spring Course 
and private clinical classes, afford ample opportunities to such 
students and graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTIONS. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is com- 
prised in the following schedule : 



CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 
Prof. Wm. E. A. Aikin, M. D., LL. D. 
The course will include a notice of those molecular forces which 
are active in all chemical changes ; the nomenclature of the science ; 
the use of chemical symbols as the written language of chemistry ; 
the laws of combination ; the properties of such elements and com- 
pounds as have any practical interest for the physician ; the reac- 
tions of the pharmaceutical processes of the pharmacopoeia and 
the application of the science to toxicology. For these purposes 
the apparatus in this department furnishes excellent facilities. And 
as the science can only be successfully taught by the aid of experi- 
mental illustrations, these will be constantly employed to make the 
lectures instructive and impressive. 

OBSTETRICS. 
Prof. George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as prac- 
tical a manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the 
consideration of labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by 
an acquaintance with the Anatomy and Physiology of the organs 
which are concerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to 
pregnancy and parturition. The Course is illustrated by numer- 
ous drawings of large size, by models, and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 
Prof. Richard McSherry, M, D. 

This Course is fully illustrated ; the didactic lectures are imme- 
diately sustained by corresponding clinics at the University Hos- 
pital, so that all the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases 
are brought theoretically and practically under the notice of the 
students. They are thus directly prepared for all the practical 
duties of this important branch of the profession. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 
In this department special attention is bestowed upon the ap- 
plication of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications 
for their use, the effects of medicines, and their modes of action. 



10 

These subjects, constituting the science of Therapeutics, are re- 
garded as the most important topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Clinical Prof. Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest and 

practical instructions in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope 

and rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, 
most of which have been copied by photography and enlarged 
from the works of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Prof. Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the diseases of Women will commence with 
the surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods 
of uterine diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of 
the uterus will be illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and 
the recent improvements in uterine surgery will be clearly demon- 
strated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures 
will be illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. 
Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organiza- 
tion and function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, 
and on the laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially 
applicable to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Prof. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most 
prominent in Surgery, as evinced by the large space given by 
medical periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most 
important organs. The course of study in these specialties will be 
of a practical character. Each disease when lectured upon didac- 
tically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course by patients 
who will exhibit every variety of disease which affects the Eye 
and Ear. 



11 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not con- 
sume too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage 
to the class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, 
as far as possible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will 
be divested of discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and 
a large collection of specimens. The University Hospital as well 
as the Out-door Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the 
direct application of the principles of Surgery can be made in the 
immediate presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The Course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with 
minor surgery and bandaging, and application of fracture and or- 
thopedic apparatus, carries the student through operations of 
general surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional 
and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and care- 
fully explained. 

ANATOMY. 
Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. 
The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning 
will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings 
and the dissected cadaver. The supply of material is abundant,, 
and the principles of descriptive anatomy are of immediate appli- 
cation. 

PATHOLOGY. 

Prof. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 

The Pathological Course will be made as practical as the nature 

of the subject will allow. Post-mortem examinations will be made 

in the presence of the class, and such comparisons instituted be- 



12 

tween healthy structures and those transformed by disease, as will 
best illustrate the lectures of the didactic course, and enable the 
student to recognize and appreciate pathological changes. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who 
superintends and directs the classes in their dissections. The rooms 
are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demon- 
strator passes much of his time in assisting the students and in 
guiding their labors. Dissections are commenced on September 
13th. Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, 
and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting ?naterial is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting and 
Operative Surgery during the months of March, April and May, 
for which a moderate fee is charged and ample material furnished. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be 
taken out separately. 

The Fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is 
$120.00. 

In accordance with a usage that has arisen in other schools, and 
which is called for by the needs of certain portions of the country, 
a number of scholarships have been created to which are appointed 
students unable to pay the full rates. The holders of these schol- 
arships pay only $50.00 for the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 3000 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student attending lectures must matriculate and pay 
the regular fee, which is five dollars. The matriculation and lec- 
ture tickets must be taken out at the commencement of the session. 
Students who have already attended two full courses of lectures in 
other regular schools, and recent graduates of other schools, are 
admitted on paying the matriculation fee and $60.00, half the reg- 
ular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Pro- 
fessors whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to 
the Janitor when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attained the age of 
twenty-one years — must have attended two full winter courses of 
lectures in this School, or one in this after one in some other res- 
pectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by the 
Faculty, that students shall attend three courses of lectures before 
applying for graduation. Those who elect to do so, may at the 
end of the second course undergo an examination on Chemistry, 
Anatomy, Physiology, and Materia Medica, so that more time can 



14 

be devoted to the remaining branches during the third course. If 
successful in this, further examination on these branches will not 
be required at the end of the third course. Tuition fees are the 
same for three as for two courses. 

4. Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the Faculty, 
on or before February 14th, a Thesis of his own composition, on 
some subject connected with medical science, or a clinical report of 
not less than six cases of disease, drawn up from his own observa- 
tions. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for exami- 
nation on the various branches of Medicine taught in this School. 
He must also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures 
on Medicine and Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be depos- 
ited with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an 
examination. 

7. The result of an examination is determined by a majority 
of the votes of the Faculty. 

8. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate 
is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and in- 
dustry, character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final 
examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, 
viz., matriculation, attendance upon lectures and the deposit of the 
Thesis, may appear before them for examination, they reserve to 
themselves and will exercise the right of making moral as well as 
intellectual qualifications an element in their decision. pen ir- 
regularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and prolonged absence 
from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to the attain- 
ment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March, in 
each year, as clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is 
one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This 
covers lodging, lights and fuel. 



15 

n. On the ist of March, in each year, a Resident Physician and 
an Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among those 
who are graduates of the School. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the 
city by going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. 
E. Cor. of Lombard and Greene streets, where the Janitor, who 
may be found at his house on the premises, will furnish them with 
a list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses, suitable to 
their means and wishes. The expenses of living are at least as 
low in Baltimore as in any large city in the United States, board 
being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and 
lights. 

For further information apply to 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Dean of the Faculty, 

31 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 



NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in 
the city or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar 
or intractable cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynecology, Ophthal- 
mology, &c. (insanity and contagious diseases excepted), to the 
public wards of the University Hospital, where the whole expense 
to the patient will not exceed $5.00 per week. 



CATALOGUE of STUDENTS. 



SESSION OF 1881-82. 



NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

ABBOTT, ALEX. CREVOR ...Maryland Dr. G. Glanville Rusk. 

ALLEN, U. R Georgia Dr. W. S. Morgan. 

AUSTIN, CHARLES L West Virginia .Dr ■. C. N. Austin. 

AUXZAL, E. W Pennsylvania ..University of Basle. 

BADEN, JOS. ABELL, M. B... Maryland . Practitioner. 

BANKS, ALEX. R Louisiana., Davidson College, N. C. 

BATTAILE, GEO. S Virginia Dr. E. W. Robertson. 

BENSON, CHAS. COLEMAN. Maryland 

BENSON, SAMUEL L Maryland Dr. McKnight Tingle. 

BENTON, JOHN R Maryland Dr. William Denny. 

BERLANGA, ALBERTO Mexico Prof. Michael. 

BINSWANGER, O. F., Ph. D. . Germany Dr. J. Shelton Hill. 

BLACK, ALLEN J., Jr Maryland 

BOLTON, JAMES W. W., D. D. West Virginia. 

BOND, ALLEN KERR, B. A... Maryland Johns Hopkins Un versity. 

BOND, S. B Maryland Dr. James Brown. 

BOWMAN, RUFUS C, D. D. S. Virginia 

BRASWELL, JAMES C North Carolina. Br. J. G. Rives. 

BROWN, JOHN P North Carolina .Dr ■. J. B. Brown. 

BURKARTE, JEAN De Pennsylvania.. .Dr. J. L. Thomas. 

BURR, W. H Delaware Dr. Horace Burr. 

BUTLER, J. CAMP Maryland Dr. E. Hall Richardson. 

BUTLER, GEO. W North Carolina. Br. J. D. Spicer. 

CAMPBELL, GEO West Virginia.Br. A. H. Thayer. 

CAMPBELL, HERBERT Virginia Dr. W. H. H. Campbell. 

CARR, J. BUXTON North Carolina.Br. Julian M. Baker. 

CHABOT, HENRY Maryland Dr. W. B. Canfield. 

CHANDLEE, HENRY Maryland 

CLARK, CHARLES B Mississippi Dr. W. T. Kendell. 

CLARK, S. CORBIN New York Dr. F. E\ Maine. 

COHEN, F. P., M. D California University of Maryland. 

COMAS, PHILIP H Georgia University Hospital. 

CONSTABLE, CHARLES B... Maryland Dr. C. M. Morfit. 

COOKE, CHARLES ALBERT. Maryland 



it 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

COX, ALPHEUS North Carolina .Dr. W. H. Lasselle. 

CRAIGHILL, JAMES M Maryland Prof. Atkinson. 

CUMMINGS, J. C Pennsylvania . .Dr. J. II. Bigelow. 

DARLING, EDWIN G Maryland .. .. 

DASHIELL, N. L., Jr Mary/and Dr. Nicholas L. Dashiel 

DAUGHTRIDGE, WM. T North Carolina .Dr. R. C. Tillery. 

DEETS, JAMES E Maryland Dr. M. L. Jarrett. 

DEYOE, CHARLES P New Jersey Dr. Edwin Zimmerman. 

DONALDSON, F. Jr., B. K....Maryland Prof. Donaldson. 

DOWNS, ISAAC M New Jersey Dr. H. Swain. 

EBAUGIL IRVING Maryland 

EDMUNDS, WM. TAYLOR... South Carolina. 

EPPES, VICTOR MOREAU... Virginia University of Virginia. 

EVANS, W. J., M. D Maryland University of Maryland.- 

FISHER, D. E West Virginia. Dr. S. N. Myers. 

FRASSONI, MANFRED Pennsylvania . .Dr. Abbott Hanley. 

FREE, G. B. M Pennsylvania . .Dr. Jacob Hay. 

FRIEDMAN, FRANCIS Austria University of Vienna. 

FURMAN, DAVIS South Carolina.Dr. T. T. Earle. 

GAMBRILL, MILLARD N Maryland Prof. Michael. 

GANTT, II. BALDWIN, M. V.Maryland University of Maryland. 

GAY, W. FRED Georgia Dr. John G. Earnest. 

GERSTELL, ROBERT, M. D. West Virginia. University of Maryland. 

GIBBS, EDMUND C Delaware Dr. S. P. Roberts. 

GILLILAND, R. J., Jr South Carolina .Dr. R.J. Gilliland. 

GILPIN, G. E Dist.of Columbia 

GORGAS, L. De L., D. D. ^....Maryland Prof. F. J. S. Gorgas. 

GRAHAM, GEORGE R Maryland Dr. John Sundberg. 

GREEN, JOHN S Maryland Dr. R. S. Rankin. 

GRIER, A. S North Carolina .Dr. J. A. Ardrey. 

HAMMOND, ROBT. L Maryland Dr. R. T. Hammond. 

HARPSTER, J. II Kansas Dr. J. H. Middlekauf. 

HARRELL, J. J North Carolina .Dr. J. Luther McMillan. 

HARRIS, CHARLES C, D.D.S.Maryland Prof. Harris. 

FIARRIS, J. CALHOUN South Carolina. Dr. M. C. Parker. 

HART, JOHN B Maryland Dr. P. II. Reiche. 

HEBRANK, JAMES TVlAJZR.Pennsyhania . .Dr. L. Offutt. 

HEDGES, HARRY S West Virginia .Dr. J. W. McSherry. 

HELDRICK, PIFILIP Maryland University of Wurzburg. 

HENRY, R. SANDERS, A. M. Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

HIGHBERGER, WILLIAM I.Maryland Dr. Chas. F. Russell. 

HILL, L. T South Carolina.Dr. J. J. Borzeman. 

HILL, NORMAN F Maryland Dr. J. Shelton Hill. 

HILTON, J. J North Carolina .Vrs. Cox & Harris. 



IS 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

HOLLIFIELD, HORATIO Ti... Georgia Dr. IT. N. Hollifield 

HOLLINGSWORTH, CHASM Virginia Dr. D. W. Prescott. 

HOLLIDAV, WILLIAxM Z Georgia Dr. J. W. Sanders. 

HOLMES, JOHN W Virginia Dr. W. Farmer. 

HORNER, JOSEPH S Missouri...... 

HUMRICKHOUSE, GEORGEMaryland 

HUNDLEY, J. MASON Virginia Dr. J. M. Hundley. 

IVEY, W. P North Carolina. V)x. B. Y. Whiteside. 

JENKINS, FELIX S., Jr Maryland Dr. Felix S. Jenkins. 

JOHNSON, W. HOLTON Pennsylvania . .Dr. J. R. Martin. 

JONES, ROBT. HARDAWAY Virginia University of Virginia. 

JONES, WILLIAM Maryland Dr. Augustus Riggs. 

KEARNEY, W. A West Virginia. 

KEITH, JOSEPH P ..North Carolina .Dr . L. M. Powers. 

KERN, G. W West Virginia. 

KEYSER, N. A. S Maryland Dr. Kemp. 

KINARD, J. W r ESLEY Pennsylvania . .Dr. Jacob Hay. 

KOCH, F. A. W Pennsylvania .. 

LATHAM, O. N New York Dr. H. D. Walker. 

LITTLETON, J. C Maryland Dr. S. P. Dennis. 

LOWRY, F. W North Carolina. Dr. James N. Butt. 

LOWRY, JAMES B Maryland .. . .' .Dr. J. H. Scarff. 

MACE, S. VEIRS Maryland Dr. Wm. II. Mace. 

MACKENZIE, E. E Maryland 

MACON, PHILIP J North Carolina. Dr. Willis Alston. 

MAGUIRE, C. FRANK Maryland Dr. C. W. Filler. 

MALONE, FRED. R., B. A. ...Maryland University of Virginia. 

MANN, DANIEL U., M. D.... Georgia 

MARRIOTT, H. B North Carolina .Dr. W. II. Whitehead. 

MARTIN, GEORGE M Maryland Dr. W. M. Martin. 

McCORMACK, JAMES L Maryland , 

McKEE, W r M. A. E Maryland Dr. J. R. Uhler. 

McLEOD, GILBERT North Carolina. University of North Carolina 

McLURE, JOHN E South Carolina .Dr. B. S. Lucas, Jr. 

McMILLAN, B. F North Carolina University of North Carolina 

McMYERS, CHARLES Maryland Dr. W. J. Evans. 

MICKLE, FRANK B Maryland 

MILLER, A. B New York Drs. R. E. & II. C. Sutton. 

MITCHELL, HOWARD E Maryland Dr. John G. Jay. 

MOSIER, J. RUSSELL.. Pennsylvania . . Dr. H. E. Smith. 

MUNCASTER, M., Ph. D Dist. of Columbia 

MURRAY, ROBT. WALLACE. Virginia ..... .University of Virginia. 

MYERS, A. HERALD Pennsylvania . .Dr. T. E. Lewis. 

KEELSON, WM. BEN Tennesste Dr. John L. Howell. 



19 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

NELSON, WILLIAM Virginia University of Virginia. 

NELSON, WM. J Maryland Dr. Robert Robinson. 

NEWMAN, J. F North Carolina.Dr. C. A. Swindell. 

NIXON, JAMES North Carolina .Dr. W. M. Riddick. 

NOBLE, WILLIAM II Maryland Dr. J. C. Clark. 

OLIVEROS, BARTOLO Georgia Dr. Jas. B. Read. 

OXLEY, SILAS W West Virginia .Dr ■. S. B. Chilton. 

PAINTER, J. O Virginia Dr. C. A. Witherow. 

PENDER, W. DORSEY North Carolina.!)*. N. J. Pitman. 

PEARSON, CHARLES L Maryland 

BENNINGTON, C"LN?ll AM... Mary land Dr. Riggin Buckler. 

PENNINGTON, J. GRAHAM. North Carolina. Dr. Julian M. Baker. 

PETERSON, SOLON S North Carolina. Dx. J. C. Whiteside. 

PETTIT, WM. B., Jr Virginia University Hospital. 

PIGGOT, CAMERON Maryland Dr. Guy Hollyday. 

PHILLIPS, CYRUS BRYANT.A 7 "^ Jersey Dr. Charles C. Phillips. 

PITMAN, SAMUEL S Georgia Dr. E. D. Pitman. 

PITTS, JAMES D Virginia University Hospital. 

PRATT, CHARLES E., M. D. Missouri University of Virginia. 

RANDOLPH, ROBERT LEE. Maryland 

RITTENHOUSE, A. F Maryland Dr. A. H. Thayer. 

ROBINSON, J. H Iowa Dr. D. W. Smouse. 

ROLANDO, HENRY, B. A Maryland Dr. Riggin Buckler. 

RUSSELL, R. J Pennsylvania.. 

SANDERSON, W. RAYMOXDMaryland Dr. J. G. Keller. 

SANDROCK, W. C, M. D Maryland Practitioner. 

SCHILTNECK, VANDYKE G.Maryland 

SCHINDEL, EDWIN M Maryland Dr. Chas. B. Boyle. 

SCHAEFFER, E. M., M. D.... Maryland University of Maryland. 

SCHWATKA, J. BUSHROD.. Mary land Dr. R. S. Rowe. 

SHARP, HUNTER North Carolina. 

SHEIBLEY, JOHN A Pennsylvania . .Dr. D. Fuget. 

SHIPLEY, BENJAMIN F Maryland 

SHIRLEY, J. FLETCHER.. ..South Carolina.'Dr. M. C. Parker. 

SHALRICK, J. T., M. D North Carolina. University of Maryland. 

SHOEMAKER, W. J., B. S. ...Pennsylvania . .Dr. K.Armstrong. 

SIKES, G. T North Carolina. Dr. Eugene Grissom. 

SINCLAIR, W. F Maryland 

SMITH, BALLARD ROUZIE. Virginia University of Virginia. 

SMITH, N. R Virginia Dr. W. S. Love. 

SMITH, WM. S Maryland Dr. B. L. Smith. 

SKILLING, W. Q Maryland Dr. J. D. Skilling. 

SOMMERVILLE, RICH'D H. West Virginia .Dx. II. C. Sommerville. 
STAHLE, ROBERT S Pennsylvania.. 



20 

NAME. RESIDENCE. r RECEPTOR. 

STEEL, CHARLES L., D. D. S. Virginia Dr. George B. Steel. 

STEINER, RALPH Texas Dr. I. C. Smith. 

STERNER, EDWARD Pennsylvania . . 

STEUART, CAECILIUS C... Maryland Dr. W. F. Steuart. 

STODDARD, \VM. THOMAS.-S^M CdroHna. University, of Virginia 

TALBOTT, L. W West Virginia. Y>x. J. W. Bosworth. 

TELFAIR, W. G. North Carolina.Vx. D. T. Tayloe. 

THORNTON, JAMES M Kentucky Dr. F.Davis. 

TUSSEY, EUGENE A Pennsylvania . .Dr. Tobias Harnish. 

TWIGG, W. FRANKLIN Maryland Dr. D. P. Welfley. 

URQUHART, JOHN E Maryland Dr. Dorksen. 

VANCE, NORWOOD K South Carolina. 

VARDEN, ROBERT B., D. D. S.Maryland 

WAKELEE, E. H New York Dr. S. P. II. Nichols, 

WALLIS, HUGH FRANCIS.. Virginia Dr. J. W. Claiborne. 

WAREHAM, E. A Maryland Dr. O. H. W. Ragan. 

WAYLAND, M. C Virginia 

WELSH, ROBERT, M. D Mexico University of Maryland 

W'ELFLEY, RICHARD H Maryland Dr. D. P. Welfley. 

WHITE, WM. G. W South Carolina. Dr. W.J. Cornwall. 

W r HITAKER, LUTHER T North Carolina. 

WHITAKER, H. H North Carolina. University of Virginia. 

WILLIAMS, B. B North Carolina. Dr. W. Peters. 

WILLIAMSON, L. A North Carolina.Vr. Julian M. Baker. 

WILSON, HENRY M. Jr Maryland Dr. H. M. Wilson. 

WIMBERLEY, GEO. L North Carolina.Vr. R. H. Speight. 

WTTHEROW, T. B Virginia Dr. C. A. Witherow. 

WITHERS, HENRY V AVIS. Maryland Dr. W. W. W T iley. 

WOODS, HIRAM, Jr., B. A....Ma?yland 

WQRTHINGTON, T. C, M. V.Maryland University of Maryland. 

WRIGHT, JEFFERSON D.... Georgia Dr. J. S. Hughson. 

ZIMMERMAN, CHAS. OLIN.Nezv York Dr. R. E. Sutton. 



€f£kDtfkffi*J$ 



The following gentlemen received the Degree of Doctor of Medicine 
at the Annual Commencement held March 3d, 1882. 



Austin, Charles Lee West Virginia 

Banks, Alexander Robinson . , Louisiana 

Berlalga, Alberto .-. Mexico 

Binswanger, Otto, Ph. D Germany 

Bond, Allen Kerr, B. A . > Maryland 

Braswell, James C . •. North Carolina 

Butler, George Wl North Carolina 

Butler, J. Camp i. Maryland 

Chandlee, Henry. Maryland 

Clark, Charles B Mississippi 

Clark, S. Corbin New York 

Comas, Philip H .J Georgia 

Craighill, James MJf Maryland 

Darling, Edwin G Maryland 

Dashiell, Nicholas L., Jr Maryland 

Daughtridge, William T North Carolina 

Deets, James Edwards. { Maryland 

Edmunds, William Taylor, South Carolina 

Eppes, Victor Moreau Virginia 

Furman, Davis, South Carolina 

Gay, Wm. Frederick.; Georgia 

Gilpin, George E .u •■. District of Columbia 

Green, John S.; Maryland 

Hammond, Robert L .\* Maryland 

Hill, L. Theophilus i South Carolina 

Hill, Norman F. ;. Maryland 

Holliday, W. Zellars.^ Georgia 

Hollifield, Horatio B v Georgia 

Hollingsworth, Charles Milton. s Virginia 

Holmes, John William Virginia 

Hundley, J. Mason. K Virginia 

Johnson, W. Holton.* Pennsylvania 

Jones, W. HardawayJ: Virginia 

Keith, Joseph P . /. North Carolina 

Kinard, J. Wesley.'. Pennsylvania 

Latham, O. W .l- New York 

Malone, F. R., B. A.j Maryland 

Martin, George M.I Maryland 

McLeod, Gilbert., North Carolina 

McMillan, Benjamin F North Carolina 

Mickle, F. B . .; Maryland 

Miller, Aaron B.J New York 



22 

Mitchell, Howard E. k "Maryland 

Murray, Robert Wallace.) Virginia 

Myers, A. Harald Pennsylvania 

Nelson, William i Virginia 

Oxley, Silas W West Virginia 

Pennington, Clapham » Maryland 

Phillips, Cyrus Bryant A. New Jersey 

Piggot, Cameron . Maryland 

Pitman, Samuel S Georgia 

Pitts, James D Virginia 

Russell, R. J Pennsylvania 

Sanderson, W. Raymond Maryland 

Schiltneck, Vanayhe G Maryland 

Schwatka, J. Bushrod. i Maryland 

Shoemaker, W. J., B. S.. t, Pennsylvania 

Smith, Ballard Rouzie Virginia 

Sommerville, Richard H. : Maryland 

Stahle, Robert S . a. . Pennsylvania 

Steel, Charles Lowndes, D. D. S Virginia 

Steuart, Caecilius Calvert.'. Maryland 

Stoddard, W. T. , "South Carolina 

Telfair, William G., North Carolina 

Thornton, J. M . J Kentucky 

Vance, Norwood K . . South Carolina 

Varden, Robert Bentley, D. D. S.'j Maryland 

Welfley, Richard H.. v Maryland 

Whitaker, L. T North Carolina 

Wilson, Henry M., Jr.'. Maryland 

Woods, Hiram, Jr., B. A Maryland 

Wright, Jefferson D Georgia 

Zimmerman, Charles Olin. A , . . . .- New York 



i 



PRIZEMEN. 

UNIVERSITY GOLD MEDAL, J. Mason Hundley. 

HONORABLE MENTION, Hiram Woods, Jr., B. A. 

MILTENBERGER OBSTETRICAL PRIZE, - - J. Mason Hundley. 

SECOND " " " H. B. Hollifield. 

CHISOLM PRIZE (OPHTHALMOSCOPE), - - H. E. Mitchell. 

HONORABLE MENTION, Hiram Woods, Jr., B. A. 

COCKEY PRIZE (AMPUTATING CASE), - A. Kerr Bond, B. A. 



TEXT BOOKS. 



Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray. 

Surgery.— Bryant's, Erichsen's, Holmes', Maunders' Operative Surgery. 

Chemistry and Pharmacy. — Fownes' Chemistry, Bloxham's Chem- 
istry, Attfield's Practical Pharmacy. 

Obstetrics. — Irishman's, Playfair's, Cazeaux's, Lusk's. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's 
Practice, Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medic a and Therapeutics. — National Dispensatory, Bartho- 
low's Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, last Edition. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Thomas's Diseases of Women, 
5th Edition, Emmet's Gynaecology, 2d Edition, J. Lewis Smith on Diseases 
of Infancy and Childhood, §th Edition. 

Eye and Ear. — Macnamara, Diseases of the Eye; Dalby on Diseases 
of the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, Cornil & Ranvier's Pathological His- 
tology. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It; Wilson's Hygiene 
and Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead on Venereal Diseases ; Mac- 
kenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Hamilton, Diseases of the 
Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin ; Cohen on Diseases of 
the Throa<t ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest. 



Office^ of life TiniVei$fiif i^ogpifel, 

(Baltimore Infirmary), for 1882. 



Resident Physician. 
FRANK WEST, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician. 
CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D. 



CXiXJiTXC.A.Xj ^.SSISTAITTS. 



1882-83, 



W. J. NELSON Maryland. 

W. T. HIGHBERGER... Maryland. 

H. D. WITHERS Maryland. 

N. A. S. KEYSER Maryland. 

CPIAS. L. PEARSON.. ..Maryland. 

JAS. C. HARRIS S.Carolina. 

JOS. S. HORNER Missouri. 

J. R. BENTON Maryland. 

W. J. JONES Maryland. 

W. H. NOBLE Maryland. 

C. B. CONSTABLE Maryland. 

W. A. E. McKEE Maryland. 



PH. PIELDRICK Germany. 

W. G. WHITE South Carolina. 

ARTHUR S. GRIER..N. Carolina. 
G. L. WIMBERLY....N. Carolina. 

G. A. CHABOT Maryland. 

H. S. HEDGES West Virginia. 

J. B. CARR North Carolina. 

B. B. WILLIAMS, North Carolina. 

G. S. BATTAILE Virginia. 

RALPH STEINER..... Texas. 

H. B. MARRIOTT... .N. Carolina. 
H. H. WHITAKER,„N. Carolina. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M. D. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
HENRY M. WILSON, Jr., M. D. 



University of Maryland, 

N. E. Corner Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md. 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKXE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost. 



F4€flf¥ e 



FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Principles of Dental Science 

Dental Surgery, and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical 
Dentistry. 

WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW 

Professor cf Materia Medica and 

Therapeutics. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 



FRANK L. HARRIS, D. D. S., 
LEWIS M. COWARDIN, D. D. S. f 

Demonstrators of Operative Dentistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy . 

CHARLES L. STEEL, M. D., D. D. S., 

B. MERRILL HOPKINSON, D. D. S. f 

Assistant Demonstrators of Operative 

Dentistry. 

THOS. H. PARRAMORE, D. D. S., 

HOWARD W. HOOPES, D. D. S.,' 

CHARLES F. DINGER, D. D. S., 

Assistant Demonstrators of Mechanical 

Dentistry. 

LUKE J. PEARCE, D. D. S., 
Demonstrator of Continuous Gum Work. 



The rapid growth of the art and science of Dental Surgery, and the recog- 
nition of it by the leading Medical Associations as a specialty of Medicine, 
makes it necessary to increase the facilities by which Dental Students may ac- 
quire not only a thorough knowledge of their own profession, but also a knowl- 
edge of the collateral sciences. In order to accomplish such purposes, the 
Dental Department of the School of Medicine of the University of Maryland 
has been organized, in accordance with a charter granted by the Legislature of 
Maryland ; and will be conducted by competent and experienced instructors. 

The new " Dental Infirmary and Laboratory Building," recently erected 
especially for the Department of Dentistry, cannot be excelled for the com- 
pleteness of its appointments, its adaptability, and its situation. Erected on 
an elevated site in the extensive University grounds, with an entrance from 
Greene Street, it commands light from every side by means of 49 large windows, 
that are altogether unobstructed, possessing advantages in this respect which 
are not equalled by any other sirnilar*structure in the world. 

For further information.-apply to 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Dean of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, 
259 N. Eutaxv Street, Baltimore, Md. 



EMIL RUNCE, Janitor. 



JQumni Association. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a per- 
manent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee for membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator will 
be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus 
of the school; it is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must pre- 
sent sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, to make 
it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize shall not 
be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis 
must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing the name and 
address of the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same 
motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further required that the 
competing theses shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary, 
on or before February 1st, when they will be submitted to a Commit- 
tee of Examination, upon whose favorable report at the annual meet- 
ing the prize shall be conferred upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general en- 
dowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This 
committee consists of Drs. G. W. Miltenberger, R. H. Thomas, and 
P. H. Reiche, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the 
school will energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year: 

Dr. Christopher Johnston, President. 

Drs. C. O'Donovan, J. W. Houck, and J. G. Hollyday, Vice- 
Presidents. 

Dr. Eugene F. Cordell, Recording Secretary. 

Dr. H. S. Bowie, Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Corresponding Secretary. 

Dr. G. Lane Taneyhill, Treasurer. 

Drs. J. Edwin Michael, B. B. Browne, William Lee, S. L. 
Frank, W. F. A. Kemp, Executive Com?nittee. 



UNIYERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



SEVEITTT-SIXTH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




JL E. llonqei! Lombard aqd (jneene j&ftetg, Baltimore, Id. 



SESSION 1883-84. 



BALTIMORE . 
Press of Isaac Friedenwald, No. ioj W. Fayette St. 



lumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue regu- 
larly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



Hegehts of the Uhive^sity of Maryland. 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS LL.D., Provost. 



Hon. George Wm. Brown, Faculty of Law, 

Bernard Carter, Esq., " " 

H. Clay Dallam, Esq., " " 

Hon. George W. Dobbin, " * 

Charles Marshall, Esq., " " 

John H. B. Latrobe, Esq., " u 

John P. Poe, Esq., M « 

Richard M. Venable, Esq., " " 
William E. A. Aikin, M. D., LL. D., Faculty of Physic. 

George W. Miltenberger, M. D. " " 

Richard McSherry, M. D., " " 

Christopher Johnston, M. D n " u 

Samuel C. Chew, M. D., " u 

Frank Donaldson, M. D., u " 

William T. Howard, M. D., « « 

Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., " u 

Francis T. Miles, M. D., " * 

L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., *' * 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D., " " 

I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., " * 

F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. " * 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., 



« 



UNIVERSITY ofMARYLAND 



SEYENTY-SIXTM 
ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



School of Medicine 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1883-84 



AND 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OF 1882-83. 



BALTIMORE: 

Press of Isaac Friedenwald, 

103 West Fayette St. 

1883. 



University of Maryland. 



HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL D„ PROVOST. 



Faculty of Physic. 



WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL. D. 



EMERITUS PROF. 



OF CHEMISTRY AND PHAR- 
MACY. 

GEO. W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 

PROF. OF OBSTETRICS. 

RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D. 

PROF. OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF 
MEDICINE. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 

EMERITUS PROF. OF SURGERY. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

PROF. OF MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEU- 
TICS, AND LECTURER ON DISEASES OF 
THROAT AND CHEST. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. 

CLINICAL PROF. OF DISEASES OF THE THROAT 
AND CHEST. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

PROF. OF DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN 
AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 

PROF. OF EYE AND EAR DISEASES. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

PROF. OF PHYSIOLOGY, AND CLINICAL PROF. 
OF DISEASES OF NERVOUS SYSTEM. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

PROF. OF SURGERY. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

PROF. OF. ANATOMY AND CLINICAL SURGERY. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

PROF. OF PATHOLOGY, AND CLINICAL PROF. 

OF DERMATOLOGY, 

PROF. OF CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 

J. LEIGHT DORKSEN, M. D. 
H. P. GALLAGHER, M. D. 
W. B. CANFIELD, Jr., M. D. 

PROSECTORS. 



Chiefs of Clinic, and Private Instructors. 

C E. Sadtler, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

H. Clinton McSherry, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Throat and Chest, and Instructor 

in Laryngology and Physical Diagnosis of Chest Diseases. 
John G. Jay, M. D., Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

R. Dorsey Coale, C. E., Instructor in Medical Chemistry, and Instructor in Chemistry. 
Christopher Johnston, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to Eye and Ear. 
W. P. Chunn, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Women and Children. 
T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Diseases of Nervous System. 
H. Homer Hoffman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Practice of Medicine. 
"W. B. Canfield, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Surgery. 
Hiram Woods, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Dermatology. 
L. E. Neale, M. D., Chief of Clinic to Obstetrics. 

I. Bermann, M. D., Instructor in Normal and Pathological Microscopical Anatomy. 
H. Harlan, M. D., Instructor in Eye and Ear Diseases. 
N- A. S. Keyser, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
Joseph F. Perkins, M. D., Instructor in Diseases of Throat and Chest. 



Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SESSION 1883-84. 



The Seventy-sixth annual session of the School of Medicine in 
the University of Maryland, will begin on ist day of October, 
1883, and will terminate about the 15th day of March, 1884. 
During the session there is a vacation from December 25th to 
January 2d. Lectures introductory to the regular session will 
commence September 20th, 1883. The course of instruction con- 
sists of a full series of didactic lectures on each of the following 
subjects: Obstetrics, Practice of Medicine, Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics, Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the 
Eye and Ear, Physiology, Surgery, Anatomy and Pathology, 
Chemistry and Pharmacy. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures 
which are given every day of the session, to which are added 
clinical lectures on Diseases of Throat and Chest, Diseases of the 
Nervous System, and Diseases of the Skin. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for 
which an abundance of material is furnished free of charge*), will 
also form an important part of the course. In order that the stu- 
dent may enjoy every facility for advancing in the knowledge of 
Medicine, the Faculty have appointed a number of Private Instruc- 
tors, who will form classes for special study of the various subjects 
taught. The Faculty hope, by this combination of theoretical and 
practical teaching, for which a glance at its Clinical Advantages 
will show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the 
best possible preparation for the active duties of professional life. 



CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest in- 
stitution for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the 
Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture 
halls to the clinical amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for 
the sick both in the public wards and private rooms. The Sisters 
of Mercy, to whom has been confided the domestic management 
of the institution, are everywhere favorably known as tender and 
skilful nurses. Two physicians, selected annually by the Faculty, 
reside in the Hospital. A large portion of the Hospital is used 
as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The increasing importance of Baltimore as a 
shipping point, brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts 
of the world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of 
the institution give the students an opportunity to observe the 
diseases of every climate. Another considerable portion of the 
building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 
and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. 
This department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to 
afford accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident 
cases (never rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from 
the various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add 
greatly to the facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. 
The University Hospital being the property of the Faculty of 
Physic, is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnish- 
ing ample clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. 
The structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably 
adapted for clinical purposes, and the Faculty are thus in a position 
to make unusually prominent, this important feature of a medical 
course. In addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre of the Infirmary (for which see schedule), much attention 
is also devoted to strictly bedside instruction, in which the students 
accompany the physician or surgeon through the wards and be- 
come practically familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treat- 
ment. A portion of the house is set apart as a 



LYING-IN DEPARTMENT, 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of pregnancy, 
who are delivered and cared for during the lying-in period by the 
house staff, assisted by the students. These cases give the student 
an opportunity to learn the methods in midwifery under competent 
instruction, and enable him to avoid many of those embarrassing 
mistakes to which the less fortunate are liable. The Obstetrical 
out-patient department furnishes a valuable field for the study of 
midwifery. Advanced students are allowed to attend at their 
homes, such cases as apply for aid at the Dispensary, with the 
privilege of calling in the Professor of Obstetrics or his Chief of 
Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. 

GYNAECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

In wards set apart for the purpose, diseases peculiar to females 
are demonstrated and treated. The great importance of this de- 
partment demands that ample facilities should be furnished for 
its study. The University Hospital and Out-patient Department 
supply abundant material for its illustration. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed with 
the especial purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. 
During the past year over 25,000 visits were made by patients. 
The whole department has recently been rearranged and the 
service reorganized, to better facilitate the classification of the 
patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the 
various Professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to 
the fact that during the interval between sessions, students have 
the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, 2-5 P. M., offer unrivalled opportunities to 
students intending to practice in the country, to familiarize them- 
selves with all Dental operations. 



6 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE AND EAR CHARITY 
HOSPITAL 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional 
facilities for the study of Eye and Ear Diseases. During the last 
year the wards of the Hospital show 23,436 visits to have been 
made, and 875 operations of all kinds to have been performed. 
The Dispensary is open every day from 2 to 4 o'clock P. M., and 
is free to all medical students of the University. 

The Bay View Asylum, erected by the City of Baltimore, is 
one of the largest hospitals in America, and in its wards all varie- 
ties of diseases are seen. It offers great and special advantages 
for Clinical observation and study. Graduates, by paying a mod- 
erate price for board and lodging, may become resident students 
in the Hospital. During the present year five University gradu- 
ates have received appointments to Bay View. Prof. Atkinson is 
one of the visiting physicians. 

Attention is called to the admirable facilities afforded by the 
Johns Hopkins University for the study of Biology, Microscopy* 
Chemistry, and other studies collateral to that of Medicine. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned 
wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the 
daily supervision of the Professors of the University and the resi- 
dent House Officers. Special attention is called to the fact that in 
this Institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantage of constant observation of the sick, and of receiv- 
ing daily at the bedside, instructions from the Professors. Rotation 
in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experience 
of the students may be as varied as possible. 

PRIVATE COURSES. 

Attention is called to the institution of courses by the Chiefs of 
Clinic and other Instructors of the University. This method of 
teaching, which has been found so useful in European schools, 
gives the student as well as the graduate an opportunity to pay 



7 

especial attention to any of the branches taught. The courses are 
short (i to 3 months), and the numbers in each class limited. 

Practical Course in Dissecting and Operative Surgery. 

Dr. Randolph Winslow Fee, $10 oo 

Practical Course on Throat and Chest Diseases. 

Dr. H. C. McSherry Fee, $10 oo 

Practical Course on Diseases of Women. 

Dr. W. P. Chunn Fee, $10 oo 

Practical Courses at Presbyterian Eye and Ear, and Throat 
Hospital. 

Diseases of the Eye — Dr. Hereert Harlan Fee, $1000 

Diseases of the Throat — Dr. J. F. Perkins Fee, $1000 

GRADED COURSE. 
A large number of students follow the recommendation of the 
Faculty given in Statute 3rd and take the graded course. Students 
who have completed two full winter courses of lectures may attend 
subsequently without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. ' 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the can- 
didates for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Madal to the 
graduate who passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete 
case of Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the 
best examination in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to 
the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers an Amputating Case to 
the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

CLINICS. 
During the session Clinical Lectures are delivered in the amphi- 
theatre of the University Hospital, as follows : 
Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 
Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. McSherry and Chew. 



8 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson, 
during the session; Prof. Chew, during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on Diseases of Women and Children, Prof 
Howard. Clinic on Diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. 
Miles. Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic on Eye and Ear Diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

During the interval between the sessions, the regular clinics are 
continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bed- 
side clinic in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus 
be seen that the School not only offers unusual facilities for clinical 
study during its regular session, but also that the continuation of 
the clinics during the year, together with the private classes, afford 
ample opportunities to such students and graduates as can spend 
their time in the city. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is com- 
prised in the following schedule: 

OBSTETRICS. 

Prof. Gectrge W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as prac- 
tical a manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the 
consideration of labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by 
an acquaintance with the Anatomy and Physiology of the organs 
which are concerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to 
pregnancy and parturition. The course is illustrated by numer- 
ous drawings of large size, by models, and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 

Prof. Richard McSherry, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the college are habitually 
illustrated by corresponding clinics at the University Hos- 
pital, so that all the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases 
are brought theoretically and practically under the notice of the 
students. They are thus directly prepared for all the practical 
duties of this important branch of the profession. 



9 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 
In this department special attention is bestowed upon the ap- 
plication of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications 
for their use, the effects of medicines, and their modes of action. 
These subjects, constituting the science of Therapeutics, are re- 
garded as the most important topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Clinical Prof. Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 

practical instructions in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope 

and rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, 
most of which have been copied by photography and enlarged 
from the works of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN 
Prof. Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with 
the surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods 
of uterine diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of 
the uterus will be illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and 
the recent improvements in uterine surgery will be clearly demon- 
strated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures 
will be illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The Diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. 
Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organiza- 
tion and function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, 
and on the laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially 
applicable to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Prof. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most 
prominent in surgery, as evinced by the large space given by 



10 

medical periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most 
important organs. The course of study in these specialties will be 
of a practical character. Each disease when lectured upon didac- 
tically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course by patients 
who will exhibit every variety of disease which affects the Eye 
and Ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not con- 
sume too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage 
to the class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, 
as far as possible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will 
be divested of discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and 
a large collection of specimens. The University Hospital as well 
as the Out-door Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the 
direct application of the principles of Surgery can be made in the 
immediate presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with 
Minor Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and or- 
thopedic apparatus, carries the student through operations of 
general surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional 
and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and care- 
fully explained. 

ANATOMY. 
Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. 
The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning 
will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings 
and the dissected cadaver. The supply of material is abundant, 
and the principles of descriptive anatomy are of immediate appli- 
cation. 



11 

PATHOLOGY. 
Prof. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
The Pathological course will be made as practical as the nature 
of the subject will allow. Post-mortem examinations will be made 
in the presence of the class, and such comparisons instituted be- 
tween healthy structures and those transformed by disease, as will 
best illustrate the lectures of the didactic course, and enable the 
student to recognize and appreciate pathological changes. 

CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 

Prof. 

The course will include a notice of those molecular forces which 
are active in all chemical changes ; the nomenclature of the science ; 
the use of chemical symbols as the written language of chemistry ; 
the laws of combination ; the properties of such elements and com- 
pounds as have any practical interest for the physician ; the reac- 
tions of the pharmaceutical processes of the pharmacopoeia, and 
the application of the science to toxicology. For these purposes 
the apparatus in this department furnishes excellent facilities. And 
as the science can only be successfully taught by the aid of experi- 
mental illustrations, these will be constantly employed to make the 
lectures instructive and impressive. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator,* who 
snperintends and directs the classes in their dissections. The rooms 
are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demon- 
strator passes much of his time in assisting the students and in 
guiding their labors. Dissections are commenced on September 
17th. Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, 
and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting and 
Operative Surgery during the months of March, April and May, 
for which a moderate fee is charged and ample material furnished. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 



Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be 
taken out separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is 
$120.00. 

In accordance with a usage that has arisen in other schools, a 
number ot scholarships have been created, to which are appointed 
students unable to pay the full rates, The holders of these schol- 
arships pay only $50.00 for the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 30 00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student attending lectures must matriculate and pay 
the regular fee, which is five dollars. The matriculation and lec- 
ture tickets must be taken out at the commencement of the session. 
Students who have already attended two full courses of lectures in 
other regular schools, and recent graduates of other schools, are 
admitted on paying the matriculation fee and $60.00, half the reg- 
ular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Pro- 
fessors whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to 
the Janitor when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this School, or one in this after one in some 
other respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by 
the Faculty that students shall attend three courses of lectures 
before applying for graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at 
the end of the second course, undergo an examination on Chemis- 
try, Anatomy, Physiology, and Materia Medica, so that more time 



13 

can be devoted to the remaining branches during the third course. 
If successful in this, further examination on these branches will not 
be required at the end of the third course. Tuition fees are the 
same for three as for two courses. 

4. Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the Faculty, 
on or before February 14th, a Thesis of his own composition, on 
some subject connected with medical science, or a clinical report of 
not less than six cases of disease, drawn up from his own observa- 
tions. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for exami- 
nation on the various branches of Medicine taught in this School. 
He must also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures 
on Medicine and Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be depos- 
ited with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an 
examination. 

7. The result of an examination is determined by a majority 
of the votes of the Faculty. 

8. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate 
is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and in- 
dustry, character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final 
examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, 
viz. matriculation, attendance upon lectures, and the deposit of the 
Thesis, may appear before them for examination, they reserve to 
themselves and will exercise the right of making moral as well as 
intellectual qualifications an element in their decision. Open ir- 
regularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and prolonged absence 
from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to the attain- 
ment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March, in 
each year, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is 
one hundred a?id twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This 
covers lodo;ino;, li^ht and fuel. 

11. On the 1st of March, in each year, a Resident Physician and 
an Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among those 
who are graduates of the School. 



14 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the 
city by going direct to the College, on the University grounds, 
N. E. Cor. of Lombard and Greene streets, where the Janitor, who 
may be found at his house on the premises, will furnish them with 
a list of comfortable and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to 
their means and wishes. The expenses of living are at least as 
low in Baltimore as in any large city in the United States, board 
being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and 
lights. 

For further information apply to 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Dea?i of the Faculty ■, 

137 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md ( 



NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in 
the city or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar 
or intractable cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthal- 
mology, &c. (insanity and contagious diseases excepted), to the 
public wards of the University Hospital, where the whole expense 
to the patient will not exceed $5.00 per week. 



MATRICULATES. 



NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

ABBOTT, ALEXANDER C . ..Maryland Dr. G. Glanville Rusk 

ALLEN, U. R I. ...Georgia Dr. W. S. Morgan 

BATTAILE, GEORGE S Virginia Dr. E.W.Robertson 

BARTON, W. H., A.B Virginia Dr. H. T. Barton 

BAXLEY, J. BROWN, Jr.Ph.D Maryland Dr. H. Starr 

BECRAFT, C. E Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd 

BELL, J. S., A.B North Carolina.JDr. L. W. Hunter 

„__,... . 7 . _ .. ( University of New York 

BELL, C. DEEMS North Carolina.. ^^ ^ S . Satchwell 

BENSON, C. C Maryland 

BENSON, J. EDWARD Maryland Dr. B. R. Benson 

BENSON, SAMUEL L Maryland Dr. McKnight Tingle 

BENTON, JOHN R Maryland Dr. William Denny 

BERTHOLD, JACOB L Pennsylvania . ...Dr. H. Z. Jones 

BISHOP, F. B North Carolina.. Dr. W. S. Norcom 

BLACK, HUGH R South Carolina. .Dr. J. B. Hunter 

BOLTON, J. W. W., D.D West Virginia... 

BOND, S. B... Maryland Dr. James Brown 

BOWMAN, RUFUS C, D.D.S.. Virginia Balto. Col. of Dent. Surg. 

BRADFUTE, CHAMP. S Texas 

BROOKS, GEORGE W Maryland Dr. McKee 

BROWN, JOHN P North Carolina.. ,Dr. J. B. Brown 

BURR, W. H Delaware Dr. Horace Burr 

CARR, J. BUXTON North Carolina.. Dr. Julian M. Baker 

CAPEHART, B. ASHBOURN.A^r/7* Carolina.. 

CARRINGTON, JOHN M Virginia 

CHABOT, HENRY Maryland. Dr. W. B. Canfield 

COBLE, A. C Pennsylvania Dr. A. B. Coble 

COLES, JOHN E., M.D Virginia University of Yirginia 

CONSTABLE, CHARLES E... Maryland Dr. C. M.Morfit 

COOKE, CHARLES A Maryland 

CORKRAN, M. F Maryland.-. Dr. R. J. Price 

COUCH, G. MILLER Pennsylvania Dr. M. Miller 

COWARDIN, LEWIS M.,D.D.S Virginia 

CROMBIE, JOHN B., A.B Pennsylvania ....Dr. Tames McCafln 

CRONK, EDWIN D Marylajid Dr. R. O. D. Wartield 

DARBY, EDWARD FRANK. ..South Carolina... Dr. B. W. Taylor 

DAY, BALDWIN Virginia University of Yirginia 

DE BURKARTE, JEAN Pennsylvania. ... 

DERIEUX, J. L Temi'cssee Dr. J. C. Ellis 

DE YOE, CHARLES P New Jersey Dr. Edwin Zimmerman 

DILL, P. G Maryland 

DILLARD, B. L Virginia Dr. J. E. Chancellor 

DINGER, CHARLES F., D.D. S.Maryland 



16 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

DONALDSON,FRANKjR.,A.BJ/<7n'/,7«</ Prof. Donaldson 

DOWNEY, B. D Virginia Dr. W. D. Brende 

DREW, CHRISTOPHER C Vorth Carolina.. Br. B. D. McNeil 

DUCKETT, B. FURMAN South Carolina... Dr. J. C. Maxwell 

DUNCAN, EDWARD M Maryland Dr. B. R. Benson 

ETCHISON, ELIAS H Maryland Dr. E. C. Etchison 

FINDLEY, JOSHUA A West Virginia.. A \i U T' J ^ E ^ liot 

6 I Dr. W. C. Curry 

FINLEY, JOSEPH L Maryland, 

FLEMING, GEORGE A Maryland Dr. J. G. Keller 

FRASER, EDWARD C Pennsylvania. ...Dr. J. Beasley 

FRASSONI, MANFRED P Pennsylvania. ... 

FREE, G. B. M Pennsylvania ....Dr. Jacob Hay 

FRUM, LENIEL D West Virginia.. .Dr. W. Late 

FULLER, HALSEY R South Carolina...Br. C. E. Fuller 

GALE, HENRY EDWIN, A.B.. Maryland 

GIBBS, EDMUND C, A.B Delaware Dr. S. P.Roberts 

GIBSON, JOHN G Pennsylvania {]£' I' ^'™ ire 

GILLILAND, R. J., Jr South Carolina. .Dr. R.J. Gilliland 

GORGAS, L. D. L., D.D.S Maryland Prof. Gorgas 

GRAHAM, GEORGE R Maryland Dr. John Sundburg 

GRIER, ARTHUR S North Carolina.. Dr. J. A. Ardrey 

HALSEY, BEE BARTOW Virginia.... 

HAMMER, LUDWIG Germany 

HARRIS, J. C South Carolina...Bx. M. C. Parker 

HARRIS, FRANK L., D.D.S.... Maryland 

HARRIS, J. E., M.D Missouri University of Missouri 

HARRIS, CHAS. C, B.B.S.... Mary lajid Prof. Harris 

HARRELL, JAMES J North Caroliua..Br. T. W. Harris 

HART, J. BEAUREGARD Maryland Dr. P. H. Reiche 

HAYES, T. H Maryland 

HEBRANKJ. F Pennsylvania Dr. Lemuel Offutt 

HEDGES, HARRY S West Virginia. ..Br. J. W. McSherry 

HEFFENGER, C. W., M.D Maryland University of Maryland 

HELDRICK, PHILIP Germany University of Wurzburg 

HEMMETER, JOHN Jr Maryland 

HENDERSON, RICHARD B.North Carolina..Br. J. H. Tuck 

HENRY, R.SAUNDERS, A.M. Maryland Prof. Tiffany 

HIGHBERGER, WM. F Maryland Dr. C. F. Russell 

HOCKING, JOHN WESLEY.. West Virginia... Br. G. H. Hocking 

HOLSTEIN, JOHN W West Virginia. ..Dr. S. B. Chilton 

HOOVER, F. PIERCE Maryland Prof. Michael 

HOPKINSON, B. M., D.D.S. ...Maryland 

HORNER, JOSEPH S., A.B.. Missouri. 

HUGHEY, J. B., A.B South Carolina. ..Br. J. C. Maxwell 

HUMMEL, ARTHUR L Pennsylvania. ...Dr. W. C. Baker 

HUMRICKHOUSE, GEORGE. Mary land 

HUMRICKHOUSE, J. M Iowa 

HYSLOP, JOHN T Virginia 

IVEY, W. P North Carolina..Br. B. F. Whiteside 

JENKINS, FELIX S Maryland Dr. Felix Jenkins 

JONES, WM. J Maryland. Dr. Augustus Riggs 

JORDAN, JAMES R Virginia Dr. J. J. Kirkbride 

JULIAN, ABNER J. P North Carolina..Br. A. W. Fitts 



17 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

KATZENBERGER, T. J Maryland Dr. II. Clinton McSherry 

KEARNEY, W. A West Virginia... 

KEYSER, NEWBERRY A. S.Maryland. Dr. W. F. A.Kemp 

KIEFNER, JOHN, Jr Missouri... 

KING, P. W Pennsylvania.. .Six. W. L.King 

LECATO JOHN THOMAS Virginia Dr. G. W. Le Cato 

LEH, HENRY D Pennsylvania. ...Dr. J. A. Koch 

LINTHICUM, JOHN \V Maryland Dr. J. G. Linthicum 

LITTLETON, JAMES C Maryland Dr. S. P. Dennis 

LOUDERBAUGH, F. B Maryland. Dr. W. L. McKilbin 

LOWRY, F. B North Carolina. Dr. James \V. Butt 

LOVVRY, JAMES B Maryland. Dr. J. H. Scarff 

MACE, F. BORDEN North Carolina.. 

MACE, S. VEIRS Maryland. Dr. W. H. Mace 

MACON, P. J North Carolina..T)r. Willis Alston 

MAGUIRE, C. FRANK Maryland. Drs * { Mitchell 

MARRIOTT, HENRY B North Carolina.. Dr. W. H. Whitehead 

MASSENBERG, R. C Maryland Dr. J. H. Jarrett 

McCORMICK, J. I Maryland. 

McDOWELL, IVAN W West Virginia... 

McILH ANY, JAMES S Virginia Dr. J. W. Taylor 

McKEE, W. ARTHUR E Maryland. University Hospital 

MILLER, EDWARD L Pennsylvania. ...Dr. W. L. Jacobs 

MITCHELL, LAWRENCE G... Virginia Dr. Frank Lewis 

MONGAR, TOHN BUTH Delazoare Dr. C. D. E. Ball 

MOORE, E. G North Carolina... 

MORGAN, WM. THOMAS Pennsylvania. ...Dx. W. W. Walters 

MORRIS, GEORGE G Pennsylvania. ...Dr. F. K. Morris 

MOSIER, T- RUSSELL Pennsylvania. ...Dr. H. E. Smith 

MUNCASTER, M., Ph.D Dist.of Coiunbia 

NELSON, GEORGE F Maryland. Dr. W. W. White 

NELSON, W. J Maryland Profs. { ^ ichael 

' J - \ Atkinson 

NEVLING, FERDINAND S... Pennsylvania 

NEWMAN, I AMES F North Carclina..Dx. C. A. Swindell 

NIXON, JAMES North Carolina..V)x. W. M. Riddick 

NOBLE, CHARLES P Maryland. Dr. J. C. Clark 

NOBLE, W. II Maryland University Hospital 

NORMAN, SEATON, M. D North Carolina.. 

NORMENT, R. B., M.D Maryland. University of Maryland 

NORWOOD, VERNON LEE... Maryland. 

OLIVEROS, BARTOLO Georgia Dr. W. C. Van Bibber 

PEARSON, CHARLES L Maryland. 

PEARSON, W. R Maryland. 

PEEK, W. W., M.D Georgia 

PENDER, W. DORSEY North Carolina..Dx. N. J. Pittman 

PETERSON, SOLON S North Carolina..Dx. B. F. Whiteside 

PETT1T, W. B., Jr Virginia 

POLE, A. C, M.D Maryland. University of Maryland 

POLK, HAMILTON R Maryland 

PRESSLY, J. M North Carolina..Dx. W. II. IL11 

RANDOLPH, ROBERT L Maryland. 

REID, E. M., M.D Maryland. University of Maryland 

RICHMOND, M. E Virginia 



18 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

ROBERTSON, LINDSEY, U.T> Virginia University of Virginia 

ROBINSON, JOHN A Virginia Dr. C. V. Robinson 

ROBINSON, J. H Kansas Dr. R. L. Huston 

ROLANDO, HARRY, A.B Maryland. Dr. Riggin Buckler 

SANDS, ROBERT M., A.M Pennsylvania. ...Dr. George T. Maccord 

SAPPINGTON, PURNELL Maryland Dr. R. Sappington 

SCHINDEL, E. MYLEY Maryland Dr. C. B. Boyle 

SCHLOSS, A. S., Ph.D New York Dr. Wm. F. Hengst 

SHANDS, A. R., Jr Virginia. ... Dr. A. R. Shands 

SHEFLETON, J. J. Ohio Dr. E. D. Hughes 

SHELBURN, SILAS E..„ Virginia Dr. G. F. Clark 

SHIPLEY, BENJAMIN F Maryland. 

SHIRLEY, J. F., A.B South Carolina... Dr. M. C. Parker 

SHOEMAKER, WILLIAM A... Pennsylvania. ...Dr. W. J. Shoemaker 
SIKES, GINNADA THOMAS..A^rM Carolina.. Dr. Eugene Gressom 

SKILLING, W.Q., A.B Maryland. Dr. J. D. Skilling 

SLADE, HARRY MONTROSEAfarj^ttfl'. Prof. Tiffany 

SMITH, CHARLES V Georgia Dr. B. D. Smith 

SMITH, N. R Virginia Dr. W. S. Love 

SMITH, DANIEL W Maryland Dr. R. B. Norment 

SMITH, W. S Maryland Dr. B. L. Smith 

SPRUILL, W. T North Carolina.. .Br. C. Winston 

STEINER, RALPH Texas Dr. Q. C. Smith 

STEVENSON, J. M North Carolina.. Dr. W. S. Stevenson 

TALBOT, L. WILSON West Virginia... Dr. J. W. Baldwin 

TAYLOR, F. W Virginia University of Virginia 

TEMPLE, R. H North Carolina..V>r. T. W. Harris 

THOMAS, IRA H., D.D.S Virginia { ^^ ^ut. Surg. 

TRIMBLE, ISAAC RIDGWAY Maryland Johns Hopkins University 

TUSSEY, A. EDGAR Pennsylvania. ...Dr. Tobias Harnish 

TWIGG, W. FRANKLIN Maryland. Dr. D. P. Welfley 

URQUHART, JOHN E Maryland. Dr. J. L. Dorksen 

VANDYKE, R. H Maryland 

WALLIS, HUGH FRANCIS... Virginia Dr J. W. Claiborne 

WALTER, L. T Virginia 

WARDER, A. S., Jr West Virginia... Dr. A. S. Warder 

WAREHAM, EDWARD A Maryland. Dr. O. H. W. Ragan 

WARFIELD, MACTIER, A.B.. Mary land. 

WARFIELD, RIDGELY B Maryland Dr. M. W. Warfield 

WARREN, HENRY C Massachusetts ... 

WATKINS, W. W South Carolina... { ZtZ^ChL^^ 

WAYLAND, M. C Virginia Dr. G. A. Sommers 

WEAGLEY, C. W. C, M.D Maryland. University of Maryland 

WHITAKER, H. H North Carolina.. University of Virginia 

WHITE, JOHN K Virginia Dr. J. W. Taylor 

WHITE, WM. G., A,B South Carolina. ..Dr. W. J. Cornwall 

WILLIAMS, B. B A T orth Carolina..Y>r. W. Peters 

WILSON, R. B West Virginia. ..Dr. J. W. Bosworth 

WIMBERLEY, G. L., Jr A T orth Carolina...Y>r. R. H. Speight 

WIMER, T. H Pennsylvania. ...Drs. j j^* %^™ n 

WINSLOW, C. C North Carolina... Br. ]. II. McMullen 

WITHERS, HENRY D., A.B... Mary land. Dr. W. W. Wiley 

W T ITHERSPOON, JOHN O....A r orth Carolina...T>r. G. G. Smith 



GRADUATES. 



The following gentlemen received the Degree of Doctor of Medicine 
at the Annual Commencement held March 15th, 1883. 



Battaile, George S Virginia 

Bell, J. Deems.. North Carolina 

Benson, Charles Coleman Maryland 

Benson, Samuel L.l Maryland 

Benton, John Richard i. Maryland 

Bishop, F. Bessant ; North Carolina 

Black, Hugh R • , ..South Carolina 

Bolton, James W. W,' West Virginia 

Bond, Summerfield B Maryland 

Bowman, Rufus C ; Virginia 

Brown, John Powell North Carolina 

Chabot, G. Henry Maryland 

Cooke, Charles Albert.. Maryland 

Constable, Charles Berry . «. Maryland 

Couch, G. Miller ... Pennsylvania 

Crombie, John Bates, Pennsylvania 

Day, Baldwin.* Virginia 

Derieux, J. L. Tennessee 

De Yoe, Charles P New Jersey 

Dillard, B. L Virginia 

Donaldson, Frank J r Maryland 

Dcwney, B. Dorsey Virginia 

Fraser, Edward Clarence Pennsylvania 

Fkeh, George B. M Pennsylvania 

Frum, L. D.l'l West Virginia 

Gibson, J. Gerard. A Pennsylvania 

Gilliland, Robert James>. South Carolina 

Gorgas, Laurence DeLancy i. Maryland 

Graham, George Rj Maryland 

Grier, Arthur S . | North Carolina 

Harris, Charles Church r Maryland 

Harris, James C 4* South Carolina 

Harris, J. E . .w Missouri 

Hart, J. B.{ Maryland 



20 

Harrell, James J.V North Carolina 

Hebrank, J. Filler >". Pennsylvania 

Hedges, H. Sliceri, West Virginia 

Heldrick, PhillippJ'. Germany 

Henry, Robert Saunders.! Maryland 

Highberger, William T.i Maryland 

Holstein, John W. West Virginia 

Horner, Joseph S JL Missouri 

Hughey, James B.i - South Carolina 

Ivey, William P 4. North Carolina 

Jon es, William J ) Maryland 

Julian, Abner J. P.; North Carolina 

Kearney, William Ai West Virginia 

Keyser, Newberry A. S \ Maryland 

Littleton, James Curtis i Maryland 

Lauderbaugh, F. B J. Maryland 

Lowry, James Benjamin J North Carolina 

Lowry, F. W j North Carolina 

Macon, Philemon J North Carolina 

Maguire, C. Frank Maryland 

Marriott, Henry B'.- North Carolina 

Moore, Edwin G. . North Carolina 

Mosier, J . Russell '. Pennsylvania 

Muncaster, MagruderJ District of Columbia 

Nelson, William Joseph I Maryland 

N elson, Geo. F.'v. Maryland 

McKee, W. Arthur E Maryland 

Newman, James F North Carolina 

Nixon, James W North Carolina 

Noble, William H Maryland 

Oliveros, Bartolo Georgia 

Pearson, Charles Li Maryland 

Pender, WD North Carolina 

Peterson, Solon Scott North Carolina 

Pettit, W. B., Jr.<. Virginia 

Robinson, John Albert;' Virginia 

Robinson, John H. Kansas 

Rolando, Henry Maryland 

Sands, Robert McMath Pennsylvania 

Schindel, E. Myley.' Maryland 

Shelburn, Silas E.. Virginia 

Shipley, Benjamin F! Maryland 

Shirley, J. Fletcher;- South Carolina 

Sikes, Ginnado Thomas.-. North Carolina 

Shilling, W. QuAiLi Maryland 

Smith, William S Mary'and 

Stfiner, Ralph Texas 

Stevenson, J. M North Carolina 

Thomas, Ira Pi Virginia 

Talbott, L. Wilson. ; West Virginia 

Twigg, W. Franklin. Maryland 

Tussey, A. Edgar Pennsylvania 

Urquhart, John E. Maryland 

Wallis, Hugh Francis Virginia 

Wareham, Edward A Maryland 

W atkins, William W South Carolina 



21 



Wayland, Melville C Virginia 

Wiiitaker, Henry H North Carolina 

White, W. Gakner South Carolina 

Williams, Boyton B _ North Carol ina 

Wimbeeley, Geokge L North Carolina 

Wimer, T.H Iowa 

Withers, H. D. Maryland 



PRIZEMEN, 



UNIVERSITY GOLD MEDAL, 
MILTENBERGER OBSTETRICAL PRIZE, 

CHISOLM FRIZE (OPHTHALMOSCOPE), 

TIFFANY PRIZE (AMPUTATING CASE). 



H. Rolando, B.A. 
W. D. Pender. 
( J. C. Harris. 
•| J. B. Lowry. 
R, Steiner. 



TEXT BOOKS. 



Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray. 

Surgery. — Bryant's, Erichsen's, Holmes', Stimson's Operative Sur- 
gery. 

Chemistry and Pharmacy. — Fownes' Chemistry, Bloxham's Chemistry, 
Attfield's Practical Pharmacy. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman's, Flayfair's, Cazeaux's, Lusk's. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's 
Practice, Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — National Dispensatory, Bartho- 
low's Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, last Edition ; Martin's Human Body. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Thomas's Diseases of Women, 
5th Edition ; Emmet's Gynaecology, 2d Edition ; J. Lewis Smith on Diseases 
of Infancy and Childhood, 5th Edition. 

Eye and Ear. — Macnamara, Diseases of the Eye ; Politzer on the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, Cornil & Ranvier's Pathological His- 
tology. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to'Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene 
and Sanitary Science. 

W t orkson Special Subjects. — Bumstead& Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System; Hamilton, Diseases of the 
Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on Diseases 
of the Chest j Mackenzie on the Throat. 



Officer^ of the TjniVei${s(J J^ogpifsal, 



(Baltimore Infirmary), for 188?. 



Resident Physician. 
FRANK WEST, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician. 
RALPH STEINER, M. D. 



CXj£fcTXC-A.Xj ASSISTANTS. 
1883-84. 



J. L. BERTHOLD... Pennsylvania. 
T. I. BURBAGE, M. D.... Virginia. 

W. H. BUKR Delaware. 

J. B. CARR North Carolina. 

R. H. COBB, M. D Virginia. 

J. C. CUMMINGS.... Pennsylvania. 

E. F. DARBY South Carolina. 

JOS. L. FINLEY Maryland. 



JNO. M. GALT, M. D.... Virginia. 

J. W. LINTHICUM Maryland. 

J. L. McCORMICK Louisiana. 

H. B. McLE AN.... North Carolina. 
W. D. PENDER, M. D., N. Carolina. 

I. R. TRIMBLE Maryland. 

R. H. VAN DYKE Maryland. 

C. C. WIN SLOW.. North Carolina. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M. D. 



Assistant Dispensary Physician, 
N. A. S. KEYSER, M. D. 



University of Maryland, 

FACULTY. 

FERI). J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery, and Dental 

Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. I)., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. I)., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. IX, 

Professor of Physiology. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistrv. 

FRANK L. HARRIS, D. 1). S., LEWIS M. COWARUIN, I). D. S., 

Demonstrators of Operative Dentistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Deinonstrator of Anatomy, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. Gorgas, Dean, 
259 Eutaw St., Baltimore. 

14TH Annual Session. 
THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence, and Torts. 

RICHARD M. \ ENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Lazo and Admiralty, Equity and Lnternational Law. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Executors and Administrators, Corporations, and Bills 

and Xotes. 
HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 
JOHN C. ROSE, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Personal Property and Contracts. 
The course of study extends over three years ; but upon passing a satis- 
factory preliminary examination, only two years' attendance upon lectures is 
required. 

For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 
% Secretary of Law Faculty. 

29 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. 



Recognizing the want, long felt and acknowl- 
edged, of practical training in Obstetrics in this country, 
and that only a limited number of our undergraduates 
have the opportunity of attending cases of Labour, 
this department has procured one of Pinard's im- 
proved manikins, and will inaugurate, under a com- 
petent instructor, appointed Demonstrator of Ob- 
stetrics, a practical course in Palpation, in Delivery 
and Obstetric Operations, whereby the graduating 
class can be practically taught the history of the 
various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. 



^lumni Association. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a per- 
manent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee for membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator will 
be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus 
of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must pre- 
sent sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, to make 
it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize shall not 
be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis 
must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing the name and 
address of the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same 
motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further required that the 
competing thesis shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary, 
on or before February 1st, when they will be submitted to a Commit- 
tee of Examination, upon whose favorable report at the annual meet- 
ing the prize shall be conferred upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general en- 
dowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This 
committee consists of Drs. G. W. Miltenberger, R. H. Thomas, and 
P. H. Reiche, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the 
school will energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year : 

Dr. James A. Steuart, President. 

Drs. D. I. McKew, Chas. H. Jones and Wm. Lee, Vice- 
Presidents. 

Dr. R. H. Thomas, Recording Secretary. 

Dr. J. W. S. Jordan, Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Dr. Herbert Harlan, Corresponding Secretary. 

Dr. G. Lane Taneyhill, Treasurer. 

Drs. B. B. Browne, J. T. Smith, Samuel C. Chew, I. E. 
Atkinson, Randolph Winslcw, Executive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



SEVENTT-EiaHTH: 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




Ik E. Corner Lombard and Greene Streets. Baltimore.Md. 



SESSION 1884-85. 



BALTIMORE: 
• I vac Fkiedenwald, No. 103 W Fayeltt Si 



tT Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue j 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



E^EGEHTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS. LL.D.. Provost. 



1 1< >n. i rEORGE W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
Georgi W Miltenberger, M. D. 

Richard MlShkrky, M. I). 
Samuel C. Chew, M I v 

. Do s.\I DSON, M. I >. 

\\ 'ii iam T. Howard, M I >. 
h i.ian J Chisoi m, M. I >. 
1 [on. ( iEORGE Wm. Broun. 
Bernard Car i er, Esq. 
1 1. Cla\ Dallam, Esq. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
F rancis r. Milks, M. D. 
! Mi J \nl Tiffany, M. 1 K 

|. 1 I'W IN M K HALL. M. D. 

I. Edmondson Atkinson, M !> 
!• |. S. GORGAS, M. D.. D. 1). S. 
H. Harris. M. D., L). 1). S. 
R 1 Horsey Coale, Ph. D. 



UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 



SEVENTY-EIGHTH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



School of Medicine 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1884-85 



AND 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OP 1883-84. 



BALTIMORE: 

Press op Isaac Fkikuknwald, 

103 West Fayette St. 

1884. 



University of Maryland. 

HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LLD., PROVOST. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL. D. 

EMERITUS PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY. 



GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS. 



RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 



CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 

EMERITUS PROFESSOR OF SURGERY. 



SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS, AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. 

CLINICAL PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE THROAT AND CHEST. 



WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN, AND CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF EYE AND EAR DISEASES. 



FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY, AND CLINICAL PROF. OF DISEASES OF N2RVOUS SYSTEM. 



L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF SURGERY. 



J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY AND CLINICAL SURGERY. 



I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF PATHOLOGY, CLINICAL MEDICINE AND DERMATOLOGY. 



R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 



RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 



HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY. 



WM. T. COUNCILMAN, M. D. 

LECTURER ON PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 



T. BARTON BRUNE, M. D. 

LECTURER ON CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D. 

LECTURER ON CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



WM. A. MOALE, M. D. 

LECTURER ON CLINICAL MEDICINE. 



WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF SURGERY. 



HARRY P. GALLIGHER, M. D. \ 
ALEXANDER C. ABBOTT, M. D. [• prosectors. 
RIDGELEY B. WARFIELD, M. D. J 



DAVID T. DAY, Ph. D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF CHEMISTRY 



Dispensary Physicians and Chiefs of Clinic. 

Charles E. Sadtler, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

Alexander C. Abbott, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D.. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

Ch. Johnston, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye 
and Ear Diseases. 

H. Homer Hoffman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Practice of Medicine. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

Summerfield B. Bond, M. D , Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Surgery. 

Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to Professor of Derma- 
tology. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Chief of 
Clinic and Professor of Obstetrics. 

Frank Donaldson, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Throat and Chest Diseases. 



Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SKSSION 1884-83. 



The Seventy-eighth annual session of the School of Medicine in the 
University of Maryland will begin on the ist day of October, 1884, and 
terminate about the 15th day of March, 1885. During the session 
there is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to 
January 2d. Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are 
held throughout September. The course of instruction consists of a 
full series of didactic lectures' on each of the following subjects: Ob- 
stetrics, Practice of Medicine, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Diseases 
of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, Physiology, 
Surgery, Anatomy, Pathology, and Chemistry and Toxicology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which are 
given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which an 
abundance of material is furnished free of charge)^ will also form an 
important part of the course. The Faculty hope, by the combination 
of theoretical and practical teaching, for which a glance at its clinical 
advantages will show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student 
the best possible preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest institution 
for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the Faculty, and is 
situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, so that the student 
loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the clinical amphi- 
theatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in the public 
wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to whom has been 
confided the domestic management of the institution, are everywhere 
favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two physicians, selected 
annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. A portion of the Hos- 
pital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The increasing importance of Baltimore as a ship- 
ping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the 
world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institu- 
tion give the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every 
climate. Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 



CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering- from the various 
diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The Infirmary is 
also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The ocean rteamers arriving from Europe weekly, bring 
laree numbers of sick and disabled immigrants who are sent immediately 
to this Hospital, and add greatly to the variety of its clinical material. 
Many of these patients are children. 

The University Hospital, being the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnishing ample 
clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The structure 
and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted for clinical pur- 
poses, and the Faculty are thus in a position to make unusually promi- 
nent this important feature of a medical course. In addition to the 
regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre of the Infirmary (for which 
see schedule), much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside in- 
struction, in which the students accompany the physician or surgeon 
through the wards and become practically familiar with the methods of 
diagnosis and treatment. A portion of the house is set apart as a 



LYING-IN DEPARTMENT, 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of pregnancy, who 
are delivered and cared for during the lying-in period by the house staff, 
assisted by the students. These cases give the student opportunities 
for learning the methods in midwifery under competent instruction, and 
enable him to avoid many of those embarrassing mistakes to which 
the less fortunate are liable. The Obstetrical out-patient department 
furnishes a valuable field for the study of midwifery. Advanced students 
are allowed to attend at their homes such cases as apply for aid at the 
Dispensary, with the privilege of calling in the Professor of Obstetrics 
or his Chief of Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. 



GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

In wards set apart for the purpose, diseases peculiar to females are 
demonstrated and treated. The great importance of this department 
demands that ample facilities should be furnished for its study. The 
University Hospital and Out patient Department supply abundant 
material for its illustration. 



6 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed for the 
especial purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. During 
the past year over 25,000 visits were made by patients. The whole de- 
partment is arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classifica- 
tion of the patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the 
various professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact 
that during the interval between the sessions, from March to October, 
students have the advantage of three hoars of clinical instruction daily. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and the resident House Officers. 
Special attention is called to the fact that in this institution under- 
graduates are permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant 
observation of the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from 
the Professors. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 




BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 

The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View, to allow 
the immense material of the hospital of 1000 beds to be used for the 
purposes of medical education. There will be weekly clinics by the 
teachers of the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, 



and the dead-house furnishes a great abundance and variety of patho- 
logical material, which is utilized for demonstration by competent and 
experienced instructors. Graduates by paying a moderate price for 
board and lodging, may become resident students in the Hospital. A 
resident physician, from among the graduates of the school, is annually 
appointed by the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a 
salary of $500.00. The medical staff representing the University at the 
Hospital is as follows : 

Physicians — Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D., T. Barton Brune, M. D., 
Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Wm. A. Moale, M. D. 

Surgeons — Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. J. Edwin Michael, 
M. D., Randolph Winslow,M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

Pathologist — William T. Councilman, M. D. 

Resident Physician — William J. Jones, M. D. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL 
is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear Diseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 28,642 visits to have been made, and 968 opera- 
tions of all kinds to have been performed. The Dispensary is open 
every day from 2 to 4 o'clock P. M., and is free to ail medical students 
of the University. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, 2 to 5 P. M., offer unrivalled opportunities to 
students intending to practice in the country, to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations. 

CLINICS. 

During the session Clinical Lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital, as follows : 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. McSherry and Chew. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson, during 
the session; Prof. Chew, during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on Diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. Clinic on Diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic on Eye and Ear Diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Regular Medical and Surgical Clinics will also be given at Bay View. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus be seen that the 
School not only offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its 
regular session, but also that the continuation of the clinics during the 
year, together with the private classes, afford ample opportunities to 
such students and graduates as can spend their time in the city. 



8 
GRADED COURSE. 



A large number of students follow the recommendation of the Faculty 
given in Statute 3d and take the graded course. Students who have 
completed two full winter courses of lectures, may attend subsequent 
courses without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize.— Prof. Tiffany offers an Amputating Case to the 
graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

OBSTETRICS. . 

Professor George. W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the consideration 
of labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaintance with 
the anatomy and physiology of the4organs which are concerned in it, 
and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and parturition. The 
course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, and 
by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 

Professor Richard McSherry, M. D. 

• 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the college are habitually illustrated 
by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all the 
ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically and 
practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the 
profession. 



MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, con- 
stituting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Clinical Professor Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 
practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope and 
rhinoscope. / 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, most 
of which have been copied by photography and enlarged from the works 
of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The Diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. Pre- 
liminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organization and 
function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on the 
laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable to 
them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 

Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the :nost promi- 
nent in surgery, as evinced by the large space given by medical 
periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most important 
organs. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease when lectured upon didactically, will be fully 
illustrated in the clinical course by patients who will exhibit every variety 
of disease which affects the eye and ear. 



10 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage to the class, 
will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, as far as possible, 
directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will be divested of discus- 
sions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. / 

Professor L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital as well as the 
Out-door Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct applU 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with 
Minor Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus, carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and carefully 
explained. 

ANATOMY. 

Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. The 
lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning will be amply 
illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and the dissected 
cadaver. The supply of material is abundant, and the principles of 
descriptive anatomy are of immediate application. 

PATHOLOGY. 
Professor I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
The Pathological course will be made as practical as the nature of tne 
subject will allow. Post-mortem examinations will be made in the 
presence of the class, and such comparisons instituted between healthy 
structures and those transformed by disease, as will best illustrate the 
lectures of the didactic course, and enable the student to recognize and 
appreciate pathological changes. 

An exceedingly important feature will be weekly demonstrations of 
Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Councilman, the materials for which will 
be most abundantly provided from the dead houses of University and 
Bay View Hospitals. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain, but precise and 



11 

scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of particu- 
lar interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully 
illustrated by experiments, for which purpose the department^ is well 
supplied with apparatus. A three months course of Laboratory in- 
struction, including the simpler operations of chemical analysis, the 
chemical examination of urine, etc., is given to undergraduate students, 
free of charge, at the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take 
special courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissections. The rooms are con- 
venient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator passes 
much of his. time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 



Tickets for one or any numoer of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is $120.00. 

In accordance with a usage that has arisen in other schools, a number 
of scholarships have been created, to which are appointed students 
unable to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships pay only 
$50.00 for the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10.00 

Matriculation Fee 5.00 

Graduation Fee 30.00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student attending lectures must matriculate and pay the 
regular fee, which is five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets 
must be taken out at the commencement of the session. Students who 



12 

have already attended two full courses of lectures in other regular 
schools, and recent graduates of other schools, are admitted on paying 
the matriculation fee and $60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Professors 
whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to the Janitor 
when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this School, or one in this after one in some other 
respectable medical. school. It is strongly recommended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend three courses of lectures before applying for 
graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the end of the second 
course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 
branches during the third course. If successful in this, further examina- 
tion on these branches will not be required at the end of the third 
course. 

4. Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the Faculty, on or 
before February 14th, a Thesis of his own composition, on some subject 
connected with medical science, or a clinical report of not less than six 
cases of disease, drawn up from his own observations. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures on Medicine and 
Surgery and on Practical Anatomy., 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be de- 
posited with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an 
examination. 

7. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
orally by the several professors, and the result determined by a majority 
of the votes of the Faculty. 

8. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz. 
matriculation, attendance upon lectures, and the deposit of the Thesis, 
may appear before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and 
will exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifica- 
tions an element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negli- 
gence, habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be 
regarded as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March, in each 
year, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 



13 

ii. On the ist of March, in each year, a Resident Physician and an 
Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among those who are 
graduates of the School. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. Corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets, where the Janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 
The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Dean of the Faculty, 

137 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 
The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in the city 
or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable 
cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, &c. (insanity 
and contagious diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University 
Hospital, where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5.00 
per week. 



POST-GRADUATE COURSE. 

As applications have been frequently made by graduates of the 
University and other practicing physicians, for special instruction in 
advanced Medicine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of 
the specialties, the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland have 
determined to give hereafter every facility for obtaining this much desired 
information. Practitioners of medicine will have placed at their disposal 
the wealth of clinical material which abounds in Baltimore. Special 
courses of six weeks duration will be given during the session, and also 
from the 15th of March to the ist of May in each year. These courses 
will be altogether of a practical character, and will be illustrated fully in 
the clinical teaching at the various hospitals and dispensaries controlled 
by the Faculty or to which they have free access. Every day there is 
clinical teaching in the University Hospital at 11 o'clock and at 1 
o'clock, also in the University General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. The 
subjects practically taught in these clinics, held daily by the Professors 
of the Medical School, are General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat 



14 

and Chest Diseases. Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the 
Nervous System, Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections of the Skin. The 
material furnished by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant 
that a familiarity with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 
to 4 o'clock every day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at 
the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the 
largest special hospitals in the country. Daily clinics in General Medi- 
cine and Surgery will be held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of 
which furnish a fund of material for clinical study. A very valuable 
feature of work at Bay View Hospital is the making of post-mortem 
examinations, with explanation of pathological specimens, by one of 
recognized skill in Histological and Pathological Anatomy. 

Beside the Professors of the University, the following gentlemen, well 
known to the Medical Profession, will give courses of lectures on the 
following subjects : 

Courses of Lectures with Manipulation occupy six weeks. 

» 

Subjects, Lecturers. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chemistry, Toxicology and 

Urinary Analysis Prof. Coale and Dr. David T. Day. 

Anatomy with Dissections Dr. Randolph Winslow. 

Operative Surgery with Bandaging Dr. W. B. Platt. 

Morbid Anatomy with Post-Mortem Examinations, 

Dr. W. T. Councilman. 
Out-Patient Obstetrical Department, with Operative 

Obstetrics. Dr. L. E. Neale. 

Ophthalmology Dr. Herbert Harlan. 

Gynaecology Dr. Wm. P. Chunn. 

Laryngology, Rhinology and Aural Surgery Dr. 

Fees for course of six weeks, $10 to $20 for each branch. 
Instruction will be given on as few or many of the subjects as are 
desired by the applicant. 



MATRICULATES. 



NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

ABBOTT, ALEXANDER C Maryland Dr. G. G. Rusk 

ANDERSON, R.J Wisconsin Dr. Yingling 

AYLOR, J. W„ M.D Virginia 

BARKER, C. W Maryland 

BARTON, W. 11 Virginia Dr. H. T. Barton 

BAXLEY, J. BROWN, Pn.G Maryland 

BEACH, EDWARD B Maryland Dr. W. B. Beach 

BECRAFT, CALVIN E Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd 

BELL, J. S., A.B North Carolina.. Dr. L. W. Hunter 

BELT, E. OLIVER Maryland Dt. A. M. Belt 

BENSON, J. EDWARD Maryland Dr. B. R. Benson 

BERTHOLD, J. I Pennsylvania Dr. H. Z. Jones 

BILBRO, WILLIAM C Tennessee Dr. J. Dismukes 

BINION, S. A.,A.M Russia 

BLUM, JOSEPH, Ph.G Maryland 

BOUCSEIN, G. F Maryland 

BRADFUTE, CHAMPE S Texas 

BURBAGE, THOMAS I , M.D Virginia Memphis Med. College 

BURR, WM. HUNGERFORD..; Delaware Dr. Horace Burr 

BUSSEY, BENNET F Maryland 

CALDWELL, DANIEL C North Carolina.. 

CAPEHART, B. ASHBOURNE North Carolina.. 

CARR, JOHNB North Carolina. .Dr. Julian M. Baker 

CARRICO, LEWIS C, A.B Maryland 

CARROLL, DANIEL CHAS., M.D ....Arkansas University of Arkansas 

CARTER, PAUL Virginia 

CASTEEL, D. T. E Maryland Dr. B. T. Keller 

CLAYTOR, HUBERT Maryland 

COBB, RICHARD H., M.D Virginia Memphis Medical College 

COLEMAN, EDWARD CLARKE Mississippi Dr. J. W. Scarborough 

CONLEY, H. C West Virginia. ..Dr. A. C. Conley 

COPP, GEORGE V Virginia 

CORKRAN, M. F Maryland Dr. R. J. Price 

COINER, N. L Virginia University of Virginia 

CORT, J. CALVIN Pennsylvania Dr. J. W. Anawalt 

COWARDIN, LEWIS M., D.D.S Virginia 

CRAIGHILL, JAMES M., M D Maryland 

CRONK, EDWIN D Maryland 

CUMMINGSJOHNC Pennsylvania 

DANIELS, THOMAS LEE West Virginia. ..Dr. Campbell 

DARBY, E. F South Carolina. .Dr. B. W. Taylor 

DASHIELL, GEORGE W Maryland Dr. L. M. Tiffany 

DAVIS, I. H Virginia 



16 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

DIAL, W. HASTINGS South Carolina. Dr. P. E. Todd 

DILL, PHILIP G Maryland 

DINGER, CHARLES F., D.D.S Maryland 

DUCKETT, B. FURMAN, A.B South Carolina.. Dr. J. C. Maxwell 

DUNCAN, E. M Maryland Dr. B. R. Benson 

EGERTON, J. L., M.D North Carolina.. University of Maryland 

EMMITT, J. M North Carolina. .Dr. H. W. McNatt 

ENSOR, E. B Missouri.. 

ETCHISON, E. PI Maryland Dr. E. C. Etchison 

EVANS, RICHARD D S. Wales, G. B ... 

EVERHART, GEORGE Y Maryland Dr. J. PI. Billingslea 

EWING, F. C Louisiana 

FETTERHOFF, IRA L Maryland 

FICKES, G. W Pennsylvania Dr. J. Allen Gladfelter 

FINDLEY, JOSPIUA A West Virginia ...Drs. { T ' J' Elliott 

( W. C. Curry 

FINLEY, JOSEPPIL Maryland 

FLEMING, GEORGE A Maryland Dr. J. G. Keller 

FLOYD, ALVA G. North Carolina. .Dr. J. B. Brown 

FULLER, A. R South Carolina. .Br. C. E. Fuller 

GALE, H. E, A.B Maryland 

GALT, J. M., M.D Virginia 

GAMBLE. ROBERT G Florida University of Virginia 

GENESE, DAVID, D.D.S Maryland 

GIBBS, EDMUND C, A. B Delaware Dr. S. P. Roberts 

GIBSON, M. W North Carolina. .Dr. M. N. Hill 

GLASSELL, ROBERT T . Virginia 

PIALL, E. T. W West Virginia... Dr. A. Frank Batson 

HALL, W. F Maryland Dr. G. T. Atkinson 

HALSEY, B. B Virginia Dr. J. M. Scott 

PIAMMER, LUDWIG Maryland 

HARRELL, F. W., M.D Maryland University of Maryland 

HARRIS, FRANK L., D.D.S Virginia 

PIEMMETER, JOHN C Maryland 

HENDERSON, R. B., A.B North Carelina..Dr. Tucker 

HERING, JOS. T Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea 

HILL, EUGENE W New Hampshire. Drs. Eastman & Clark 

HILTON, J. J North Car olina.. Drs. j J" L Cox 

J J \ B. Y. Harris 

HOCKING, JOIINW West Virginia. ..Dr. Geo. H. Hocking 

PIODGDON, ALEX. L Virginia 

HOOVER, C. S., A.B West Virginia... Dr. J. T. Cotton 

HOOVER, F. PIERCE Maryland Dr. J. E. Michael 

HOPKINSON, B. MERRILL, D.D.S... Maryland 

HOTCHKISS, GEORGE E Virginia Dr. G. H. Trumbo 

HUMMEL, A. L., A.B Pennsylvania Dr. W. C. Baker 

HUMRICKPIOUSE, GEORGE Maryland 

PIUMRICKHOUSE, J. M Maryland 

HYSLOP, JOHN T. B Virginia 

IRWIN, T. B Pennsylvania.... Drs. i M * Carro11 

( McElroy 

JAMESSON, HARPER C West Virginia... Dr. M. A. F. Carr 

JENKINS, FELIX S., Jr Maryland Dr. F. S. Jenkins 



17 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECErTOR. 

JOHNSTON, R. E. 1 Virginia Dr. \V. M. Smith 

JORDAN, JOSEPH R Virginia Dr. J. J. Kirkbride 

JULIAN, H.M North Carolina. ,T>\. W. L. Crump 

JUMP, CLARENCE K Maryland Dr. Wm. J. Evans 

KATZENBERGER, T. J Maryland Dr. H. Clinton McSherry 

KEEN, ASIIEORD T., A. B Virginia Dr. T. W. Keen 

KELLY, JAMES W Virginia Dr. P. H. Allen 

KENNEDY, WILLIAM P North Carolina..Dr. J. W. Hill 

KINARD, GEORGE C Pennsylvania Dr. J. W. Kinard 

KING, PERRY W Pennsyhania Dr. W. L. King 

KIRKPATRICK, T. S North Carolina.. University of Virginia 

KROH, WILLIAM Maryland 

LATHAM, FAYETTE M., Jr Virginia Dr. A. V. M. Triplett 

LeCATO, JOHN T Virginia Dr. Geo. W. LeCato 

LEH, II. D Pennsylvania Dr. J. A. Koch 

LEMMER, J. CONRAD Pennsylvania Dr. Samuel J. Briton 

LINTHICUM, J. W. Maryland Dr. J. G. Linthicum 

LOCKRIDGE, J. B West Virginia. ..Dr. S. P. Patterson 

MACE, S. VEIRS Maryland Dr. L. M. Tiffany 

MACKENZIE, EDWARD E Maryland Dr. R. K. Robinson 

MALONE, J. D., B.S Georgia Dr. N. N. Gober 

MASSENBURG, R. C Maryland Dr. J. H. Jarrett 

MATFELDT, CHARLES L Maryland 

MAY, E. T Georgia Dr. W. Rawlins 

MCCORMICK, J. L Maryland Dr. T. R. McCormick 

McILHANY, JAMES STEWART Virginia Dr. J. W. Taylor 

MCLEAN, HUGHB North Carolina.. 

McMYERS, C Maryland 

MEREDITH, GEORGE E Virginia Dr. L. M. Tiffany 

MILLER, E. L Pennsylvania Dr. W. A. Jacobs 

MITCHELL, LAWRENCE G Virginia Dr. F. Lewis 

MONGAR, JOHN B Delaware 

MORGAN, WM. THOMAS Pennsyhania Dr. W. W. Walters 

MORRIS, G. G Pennsylvania Dr. F. K. Morris 

MORRIS, J. B Pennsyhania Dr. Wm. F. Byer 

MORRIS, LOUIS W Maryland Dr. F. L. Slemmons 

MORTON, EDWIN P Maryland Dr. L. M. Tiffany 

MUDD, JAMES THEODORE Missouri 

MURRAY, J. A Pennsylvania Dr. Wm. F. Byer 

MYERS, JOHN A North Carolina.. 

NOBLE, CHARLES P Maryland Dr. j". C. Clark 

NORWOOD, V. L Maryland Dr. J. Shelton Hill 

NOTT, J. RIDLEY England Dr. J. S. Conrad 

PAINTER, J. O Virginia Dr. C. A. Wetherow 

PEARSON, W. R Maryland 

PERRY, J. C North Carolina.. University of N. C. 

PHILLIPS, S LATIMER Virginia 

PITMAN, S. S., M.D Georgia University of Maryland 

PLECKER, WALTER A Virginia 

POLK, HAMILTON R Maryland Dr. A. H. Price 

PRESSLY, J. M North Carolina..V>x. M. W. Hill 

PUNCH, W. N North Carolina. .Dr. B. F. Douglass 

PURAFOY, GEORGE W., M.D North Carolina.. 



18 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

PUTNEY, JAMES West Virginia ...Dr. F. S. Thomas 

RANDOLPH, ROBERT LEE Virginia 

REAMER, HOWARD C Virginia Dr. S. McGill 

RICE, CHARLES H West Virginia ...Dr. T. Eastern 

RICHMOND, N. E Virginia Dr. Charles Epps 

RIVERS, WILFRED J., A.B..... Maryland Dr. F. West 

RUSSELL, R. J., M.D Pennsylvania University of Maryland 

SAULSBURY, JAMES K Maryland Dr. G. W. Batson 

SAWYER, C. W North Carolina.. University of N. C. 

SCHAFFNER, DANIEL W Pennsylvania Dr. W. C. Baker 

SCHLOSS, A. S., Ph.G New York Dr. T. A. Ashby 

SCHWALBE, SAMUEL Hungary 

SCOTT, JOHN S Pennsylvania 

SCOTT, NORMAN BRUCE Maryland Dr. R. J. Scott 

SHANDS, A. R., Jr Virginia Dr. A. R. Shands 

SHEFLETON, J. J Ohio Dr. G. W. Brooke 

SHEIBLEY, JOHN A Pennsylvania Dr. D. Fuget 

SHIPP, G. L Virginia \ Ur ' Armstrong 

I Dr. Hoffman 

SHOEMAKER, W. A Pennsylvania Dr. W. J. Shoemaker 

SHUPE, MARCELLUS B Pennsylvania Dr. F. L. Marsh 

SILLJACKS, GEORGE S Maryland. Dr. A. T. Shertzer 

SLADE, HARRY MONTROSE Maryland 

SMITH, DANIEL M ..Maryland Dr. R. B. Norment 

SMITH, JOHN C West Virginia... Dr. R. W. Daily 

SMITH, NATHAN R Maryland Dr. Alan P. Smith 

SOMERS, J. F., A.B Maryland 

STEVENSON, E. C South Carolina. .Drs. { T ' C * Anderson 

I W. G. White 

STOKES, L. C North Carolina.. Dr. A. A. Scroggs 

STRONG, C. M North Carolina..?)*. J. M. Strong 

TAYLOR, FREDERICK W Virginia University of Virginia 

TAYLOR, WILLIAM F Maryland Dr. J. K. H. Jacobs 

TEMPLE, R. PI North Carolina.. University of N. C. 

THOMAS, HENRY M Maryland Dr. Jas. Carey Thomas 

TODD, GEORGE W., A.B Maryland Dr. H. L. Todd 

TRIMBLE, J. RIDGE WAY Maryland 

TRUITT, GEORGE W Maryland Dr. J. C. Littleton 

TURNER, E. P Virginia Dr. W. D. Turner 

VAN DYKE, R. H Maryland 

VICKERS, R. E., A.B West Virginia. ..Br. A. C. Taylor 

WAKELEE, E. H., A.B New York Dr. S. B. H. Nichols 

WALTER, L. T Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam 

WARFIELD, MACTIER, A.B Maryland 

WARFIELD, RIDGELY B Maryland Dr. M. W. Warfield 

WARNER, ANTHONY KIMMEL Maryland Dr. M. K. Warner 

WHITE, JOHN KILGOUR Virginia Dr. J. W. Taylor 

WHITFIELD, WM. COBB North Carolina.. University of Virginia 

WPIITLEY, V. A North Carolina. .Dr. R. Anderson 

WILSON, J. C, A.B Pennsylvania Dr. C. A. Wilson 

WILSON, REZIN B West Virginia... Dr. J. W. Bosworth 

WINSLOW, C. C North Carolina. .Dr. J. H. McMullen 

YOKUM, H West Virginia. ..Dr. G. W. Yokum 



GRADUATES. 



The following gentlemen received the Degree of Doctor of Medicine at the 
Annual Commencement held Friday, March 14th, 1884. 



Abbott, Alexander C l- Maryland 

Barton, W. H^. Virginia 

Baxley, J. Brown, Jr>. Maryland 

Becraft, Calvin Ek Maryland 

Bell, J. S.K North Carolina 

Benson, J. Edward .1 Maryland 

Bilbro, William Ck Tennessee 

Burr, William HungerfordI Delaware 

Carroll, Daniel C.J Arkansas 

Coiner, N. Li Virginia 

Corkran, Millard F.l Maryland 

Cronk, Edwin Da Maryland 

Cummings, John C.| Pennsylvania 

Dial, W. Hastings.^ South Carolina 

Duckett, B. Furman/.' South Carolina 

Duncan, Edward M. Maryland 

Findlky, Joshua A,. West Virginia 

Finley, Joseph L^ Maryland 

Fleming, George A.:. Maryland 

Fuller, A. R ; Tennessee 

Gamble, Robert G.; Florida 

Gibbs, Edmund C Delaware 

Gibson, M. W North Carolina 

Hemmeter, John C Maryland 



20 

Henderson, R. B., Jr North Carolina 

Hocking, John Wi West Virginia 

Hodgijon, Alex. L.l Virginia 

Hoover, C. S.. West Virginia 

Hoover. F. Pierce.. Maryland 

Hummel, A. L, Pennsylvania 

Humrickhouse, George. Maryland 

Jordan, J. R.. Virginia 

King, P. W.< Pennsylvania 

Kirkpatrick, T. S., North Carolina 

Lecato, John T Virginia 

Leh, Henry D.. Pennsylvania 

Linthicum, John W. Maryland 

Mace, S. Veirs. Maryland 

Mackenzie, Edward E Maryland 

Malone, J. D., JrU Georgia 

Massenburg, Richard C Maryland 

McCormick, James L Louisiana 

McIlhany, J. Stuart Virginia 

Miller, E. L.» Pennsylvania 

Mitchell, Lawrence G.}. Virginia 

Morgan, William Thomas.- Pennsylvania 

Morris, George G. t Pennsylvania 

Mudd, J. T.A , Maryland 

Noble, Charles P., Maryland 

Painter, J. Orville Virginia 

Pearson, W. R. v Maryland 

Pressly, J. M.> North Carolina 

Randolph, Robert L \ Virginia 

Richmond, Nathaniel E.i Virginia 

Schloss, A. S.v New York 

Shands, Aurelius Rives.;. Virginia 

Shefleton, J. J.. '. ...Ohio 

Slade, H. Montrose Maryland 

Smith, Daniel Wi. Maryland 

Taylor, Frederick WA Virginia 

Taylor, W. F.A Maryland 

Temple, Rufus Henry.; North Carolina 

Trimble, Ridge I.. Maryland 

Van Dyke, Robert II. , Maryland 

Vickers, Robert E.i West Virginia 

Wakelee, E. Herman New York 

Walter, Littleton Tw Virginia 

Warfield, MACTlER.i , Maryland 

Warfield, Ridgely B Maryland 



21 

Wilson, J. C...' Pennsylvania 

Wilson, Rezin B..K West Virginia 

White, John Ki Virginia 

Whitfield, Wm. Coisb Virginia 

Whitley, V. A., North Carolina 



PRIZEMEN. 



UNIVERSITY PRIZE, . 
MILTENBERGER PRIZE, . 
CHISOLM PRIZE, 
TIFFANY PRIZE, 



Chas P. Noble, M. D. 

Geo. A. Fleming, M. D. 
John W. Hocking, M. D. 






TEXT BOOKS. 



Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray. 

Surgery. — Bryant's, Erichsen's, Holmes'. 

Chemistry and Toxicology. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman's, Playfair's, Cazeaux's, Lusk's. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — National Dispensatory, Bartholow's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, last Edition ; Martin's Human Body. 

Diseases op Women and Children. — Thomas's Diseases of Women, 5th 
Edition ; Emmet's Gynaecology, 2d Edition ; J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of 
Infancy and Childhood, 5th Edition. 

Eye and Ear. — Macnamara, Diseases of the Eye ; Politzer on the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological Anatomy, 
Parts I-II. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead & Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Hamilton, Diseases of the Nervous 
System; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest; 
Mackenzie on the Throat ; Stimson's Operative Surgery. 



Officers of the University Hospital 

(Baltimore Infirmary), for 1884. 

Resident Physician. Assistant Resident Physician. 

FRANK WEST, M. D. I. RIDGEWAY TRIMBLE, M. D. 

OXjI2tfTC.A-X- ASSISTAHTS. 
1884-85. 



R. G. GAMBLE, M. D., Fla. 

HARRY M. THOMAS, Md. 

T. J. KATZENBERGER, Md. 

FAYETTE M. LATHAM, Jr., V; 

TOSEPH BLUM, Md. 

A. S. WARDER, Jr., Va. 

TOS. T. HERRING, Md. 

R. E. LEE JOHNSTON, Va. 

WILFRED J. RIVERS, Md. 

ED. C. COLEMAN, Miss. 

JNO. K. WHITE, M. D., Va. 



B. B. HALSEY, Va. 
ED. T. MAY, Ga. 

D. T. E. CASTEEL, Md. 
S. L. PHILLIPS, Va. 

J. C. PERRY, N. C. 

J. B. HYSLOP, Va. 

L. C. STOKES, N. C. 

J. M. EMMITT, N. C. 

H. C. JAMESSON, W. Va. 

E. P. TURNER, Va. 

G. E. HOTCHKISS, Va. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M. D. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
ALEXANDER C. ABBOTT, M. D. 



University of Maryland, 



FACULTY. 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 
Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery, and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. U., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. U., 
Professor of Materia Mcdica and Therapeutics. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Professor of Anatomy. 

R. DORSEY COLE, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

CHAS. L. STEEL, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anato?ny. 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. Gorgas, Dean, 
259 Eutavv Street, Baltimore 



15TH Annual Session. 

THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 
Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 
Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 
Professor of Commercial Laiu and Admiralty, Equity and International Law. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Executors and Administrators, Corporations, and Bills and Xotes. 

HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

JOHN C. ROSE, Esq., 

Assistant Professor : Personal Property and Contracts. 

The course of study extends over three years ; but upon passing a satisfactory 
preliminary examination, only two years' attendancc'upon lectures is required. 
For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty, 
29 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Ma 



Recognizing the want, long felt and acknowl- 
edged, of practical training in Obstetrics in this country, 
and that only a limited number of our undergraduates 
have the opportunity of attending cases of Labour, 
this department has procured one of Pinard's im- 
proved manikins, and will inaugurate, under a com- 
petent instructor, appointed Demonstrator of Ob- 
stetrics, a practical course in Palpation, in Delivery 
and Obstetric Operations, whereby the graduating 
class can be practically taught the history of the 
various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. 



^lumni Association. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a per- 
manent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee for membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator will 
be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus 
of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must pre- 
sent sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, to make 
it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize shall not 
be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis 
must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing the name and 
address of the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same 
motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further required that the 
competing theses shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary, 
on or before February ist ; when they will be submitted to a Commit- 
tee of Examination, upon whose favorable report at the annual meet- 
ing the prize shall be conferred upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of (providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general en- 
dowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This 
committee consists of Drs. \V. T. Howard. H. P. C. Wilson, T. A. 
Ashby, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school will 
energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year : 

Dr. D. I. McKew, President. 

Drs. Jno. Byrne; I. E. Atkinson, Basil Harris, Vice-Presidents. 

Dr. R. H. Thomas, Recording Secretary. 

Dr. J. W. S. Jordan, Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Dr. Herbert Harlan, Corresponding Secretary. 

Dr. G. Lank Tanlyhill, Treasurer. 

Drs. C. H. Jones, Sam'l Theobald, E. F. Cordell, T. Barton 
Brune, E. M. Re id, Executive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND. 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MED1GINE, 




N, E. Cor, Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md 



SESSION 1885 = 86. 



BALTIMORE: 
Press of Gug<;enheimhr & Weil, 177 W. Baltimore St. 



^"Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



REGENTS Of THE Ulipill OF jMARYLANO. 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
Richard McSherry, M. D. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
Frank Donaldson, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
H. Clay Dallam, Esq. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SEVENTY-NINTH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



PF THE 



School of Medicine 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1885-86. 



AND 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OF 1884-85. 



BA1 riMORE: 

Pri^ of GtTGr.ENHEIMER & Wfii. 
177 W. Baltimore Street. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., PROVOST. 



FHCULTY OF PHYSIC. 

WM. E. A. AIKIN, M. D., LL. D. 
Emeritus Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy 



GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M D. 
Professor of Obstetrics. 



IT RICHARD McSHERRY, M. D. 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Hygiene 



CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 
Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 



SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 
P&fwsor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Clinical 3fedicint 



FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. 
Ctinical Professor of Diseases of the Pin oat and Chest. 



WILLIAM* T. HOWARD, M. D 
Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medium 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 
Professor of Eye and Pat Diseases. 



FRANCIS T. MILES. M. D. 
Prof of Physiology, and Clinical Prof of Diseases of the Nervous System 



L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 
Professor of Surgery. 



J. EDWIN MICHAEL M. D. 
Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Sut 



I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 
Professor of Pathology, Clinical Medicine and Dt rmatology 



R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology 



RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M D. 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 



HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy 



WM. T. COUNCILMAN, M. D. 
Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy 



T. BARTON BRUNE, M D 
Lecturer on ( 'Unit al Medicine 



JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D. 
Lecturer on ( 'linical Medicine. 



WM A MOALE, M. D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Medic ine 



L. ERNEST NEALE, M. D. 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 



WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S. 
Demonstrator of Surgery 



DAVID T. DAY, Ph. D. 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 



HARRY P. GALLIGHER, M. D ) 

JNO. C. HEMMETER, M. D. \ Prosectors, 

E. P. TURNER. M. D. ) 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OE CLINIC. 

Charles E. Sadtler, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

F.J. Flannery, M. D , Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

Cii. Johnston Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor oi Eye 
and Ear Diseases. 

. J. Homer Hoffman, M D., Chief of Clinic to the Professoi oi 
Practice of Medicine 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor oi 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

SUMMERFIELD B. BOND, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Surgery. 

Hiram Woods, }k., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

L. Ernest Nfalf, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

Frank DONALDSON, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Throat and Chest Diseases. 



EMIL RUNGE, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SESSION 1885=86. 



The Seventy-ninth annual session of the School of Medicine in the 
University of Maryland will begin on the ist day of October, 1885 and 
terminate about the 20th day of March, 1886. During the session 
there is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to 
January 4th. Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are 
held throughout September. The course of instruction consists of a 
full series of didactic lectures on each of the following subjects : Ob- 
stetrics Practice of Medicine and Hygiene, Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics, Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye 
and Ear, Physiology, Surgery, Anatomy Pathology, and Chemistry 
and Toxicology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which are 
given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which an 
abundance of material is furnished free of charge,') also form an 
important part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combina- 
tion of theoretical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advan- 
tages show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the 
best possible preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 
The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest institution 
for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the Faculty, and is 
situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, so that the student 
loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the clinical amphi- 
theatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in the public 
wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to whom has been 
confided the domestic management of the institution, are everywhere 
favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two physicians, selected 
annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. A portion of the Hos- 
pital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The increasing importance of Baltimore as a ship- 
ping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the 
world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wa'rds of the institu- 
tion give the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every 
climate. Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 



CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various 
diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The Infirmary is 
also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The steamers arriving from Europe weekly, bring large 
numbers of sick and disabled immigrants who are sent immediately to 
this Hospital and add greatly to the variety of its clinical material. 
Many of these patients are children. 

The University Hospital, being the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnishing ample 
clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The structure 
and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted for clinical pur- 
poses, and the Faculty are thus in a position to make unusually promi- 
nent this important feature of a medical course. In addition to the 
regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre of the Infirmary (for which 
see schedule), much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside in- 
struction, in which the students accompany the physician or surgeon 
through the wards and become practically familliar with the methods of 
diagnosis and treatment. A portion of the house is set apart as a 



LYING-IN DEPARTMENT 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of pregnancy, who 
are delivered and cared for during the lying-in period by the house staff, 
assisted by the students. These cases give the student opportunities 
for learning the methods in midwifery under competent instruction, and 
enable him to avoid many of those embarrassing mistakes to which 
the less fortunate are liable. The Obstetrical out-patient department 
furnishes a valuable field for the study of widwifery. Advanced students 
are allowed to attend such cases at their homes as apply for aid at the 
Dispensary, with the privilege of calling in the Professor of Obstetrics 
or his Chief of Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. 



GYNAECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample 
facilities should be funished for its study. The University Hospital 
and Out-patient Department supply abundant material tor its illustra- 
tion. 



THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed for the 
especial purpose of furnishing material lor clinical instruction. During 
the past year 28,966 visits were made by patients. The whole de- 
partment is arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classifica- 
tion of the patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the 
various professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact 
that during the interval between the sessions, from March to October, 
students have the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 
Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and the resident House Officers. 
Special attention is called to the fact that in this institution under- 
graduates are permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant 
observation of the sick and of receiving daily bedside instruction from 
the members of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule 
adopted, in order that the experience of the students may be as varied 
as possible. 




BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 
The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View, to allow 
the immense material of the hospital of 1000 beds to be used for the 
purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers 
d( the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the 



dead-house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane department 
contains 250 beds. Graduates by paying a moderate price for board 
and lodging, may become resident students in the Hospital. A resident 
physician, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed 
by the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary oi 
$500.00. The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital 
is as follows: 

Physicians — Professor 1. E. Atkinson, M. D., T Barton Brune, M. I).. 
Joseph T. Smith, M. IX. Wm. A. Moale, M. I). 

Surgeons— Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M I)., Prof J. Edwin Michael, 
M. D., Randolph Winslow, M. D , Walter B. Piatt, M D., F. R. C. S. 

Pathologist — William T. Councilman, M. D. 

Resident Physician — William J. Jones, I\I. D. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL 
is under the charge of Prof Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the stud}- of Eye and Ear I )iseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 24 1 \\ visits to have been made, and 742 opera- 
tions ot all kinds to have been performed. The Dispensary is open 
every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and is free to all medical students 

of the University. 

DKNTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities to 

students intending to practice in the country, to familiarize themselves 

with all dental operations. 

CLINICS. 

During the session Clinical Lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital, as follows; 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. McSherry and Chew. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson, during 
the session ; Prof. Chew, during the rest of the year. 

Thursday— Clinic on Diseases of Women and Children. Prof. 
Howard Clinic on Diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on Diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic on Eye and Ear Diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Regular Medical and Surgical Clinics are also given at Bay View. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus be seen that the 
School offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular 
session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, togethci 
with the private classes, affords ample opportunities to such students 
and graduates as can spend their time in the city. 



GRADED COURSE 

A large number of students follow the recommendation of the Faculty 
given in Statute 3d and take the graded course. Students who have 
completed two full winter courses of lectures, may attend subsequent 
courses without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize.— To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize.— Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a Case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule ; 

OBSTETRICS. 
Professor George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the consideration 
of labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaintance with 
the anatomy and physiology of the organs which are concerned in it, 
and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and parturition The 
course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, and 
by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE. 
Professor Richard McSherry, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the college are habitually illustrated 
by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all the 
ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the 
profession. The elements of Hygiene will be systematically taught in 
this department. 



9 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use. the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, con 
stituting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department 

THROAT AND CHEST. 
Professor Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 
practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope and 
rhinoscopy 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, most 
of which have been copied by photography and enlarged from the works 
of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The Diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. Pre- 
liminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organization and 
function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on the 
laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable to 
them 

DISEASES OF THE EVE AND EAR. 

Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. I). 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most promi- 
nent in surgery, as evinced by the large space given by medical 
periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most important 
organs. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease when lec lured upon didactically, will be fully 
illustrated in the clinical course by patients who will exhibit ever\- variety 
of disease which affects the eye and ear. 



PHYSIOLOGY. 
Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage to the 
class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, as far as 
possible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will be divested 
of discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Professor L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lecturers are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital as well as the 
Out-door Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures r>n Operative Surgery, commencing with Minor 
Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc , to end with regional and plastic operations 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver, and carefully 
explained. 

ANATOMY. 
Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. The 

lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning will be amply 

illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and the dissected 

cadaver. Particular attention is paid to surgical anatomy and the surgical 

clinic attached to the department, affords ample opportunity for its 

practical application. The supply of material is abundant, and the 

principles of descriptive anatomy are fully illustrated in the dissecting 

room. 

PATHOLOGY. 

Professor I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 

The Pathological course will be made as practical as the nature ol the 
subject will allow. Post-mortem examinations will be made in the 
presence of the class, and such comparisons instituted between healthy 
structures and those transformed by disease, as will best illustrate the 
lectures of the didactic course, and enable the student to recognize and 
appreciate pathological changes. 

An exceedingly important feature will be weekly demonstrations of 
Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Councilman, the materials for which will 
be abundantly provided from the dead houses of the University and 
Bay View Hospitals. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Doksev Coalf, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 



II 

facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain, bul precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of particu- 
lar interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully 
illustrated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well 
supplied with apparatus. Courses of Laboratory instruction, including 
the simpler operations oi chemical analysis, the chemical examination 
of urine, etc., are given to undergraduate students, free of charge, foi 
three months after the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take 
special courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Randolph Winslow, M I)., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are con- 
venient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator passes 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may he had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock I*. M., when they are (dosed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 
L. Ernest Neale, M. 1)., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the want, long felt and acknowledged of practical 
training in Obstetrics in this country, and that only a limited number 
of our undergraduates have the opportunity of attending cases of 
Labour, this department has procured one of Pinard's improved 
manikins, and gives under a competent instructor, appointed Demon- 
strator of Obstetrics, a practical course in Palpation, in Delivery and 
Obstetric Operations, whereby the graduating class is practically taught 
the history of the various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 



Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee tor attendance on the complete course ^i lectures is #120.00. 
A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students unable 



rl 

to pay the full rate?. The holders of these scholarships pay only $60.06 
for the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy j $10.00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 30.00 

STATUTES; 

1. Every student must matriculate and pay the regular fee, which 
is five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken out 
at the commencement of the session. Students who have already 
attended two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent 
graduates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation 
fee and $60.00, half the regular fees 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Professors 
whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to the Janitor 
when required. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this School, or one in this after one in some other 
respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend three courses of lectures before applying for 
graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the end of the second 
course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 
branches during the third course If successful in this, further examina- 
tion on these branches will not be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the Faculty, on or 
before February 14th, a Thesis of his own composition, on some subject 
connected with medical science, or a clinical report of not less than six 
cases of disease, drawn up from his own observations. 

5; Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures on Medicine and 
Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited 
with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an 
examination. 

7. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors, and the result determined by a majority of the 
votes of the Faculty. 

8 The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz. 
matriculation, attendance upon lectures., and the deposit of the Thesis, 



13 

iriay appear before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and 
Will exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifica- 
tions an element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negli- 
gence, habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be 
regarded as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily | Sundays excepted ) 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March, in each 
year, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hund'f.d and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 

11 On the 1st of March, in each year, a Resident Physician and an 
Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among those who are 
graduates of the School 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds N. E. Corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets where the Janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes 
The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D.. 
Dean of the Faculty, 

137 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the University 
and other practicing physicians, lor special instruction in advanced 
Medicine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of the 
specialties, the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland gives 
every facility for obtaining this much desired information. Practitioners 
of medicine will have placed at their disposal the clinical material which 
abounds in Baltimore. Courses of practical instruction have been estab- 
lished which will be fully illustrated at the various hospitals and dispen- 
saries controlled by the Faculty or to which they have access They 
comprise the following branches. 

Subjects. Lecturers 

Laboratory Instruction .in Chemistry and Urinary Analysis, 

Prof. Coale and David T. Day, Ph. D. 

Practical and Surgical Anatomy Randolph WlNSLOW, M. I). 

Operative Surgery, with Bandaging. 

Walter \i. Plait, M. I)., F. R. C. S. Eng. 



14 

Normal and Pathological Histology W. T Councilman, M. D. 

Obstetrics L. Ernest Neale, M. D. 

Diseases of the Eye ...Herbert Harlan, M. I). 

Diseases of Women Wm. P. Chiinn, M. !) 

Diseases of the Far Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Chest, 

Frank Donaldson, Jr. M. D. 

The Faculty designs the establishment of other departments at an 

earl}- date. 

These courses continue about six: weeks. The fees for the separate 
branches vary from $y to 20. Classes are formed thoughout th< 
as often as desirable. Every day there is clinical teaching in the 
University Hospital at 1 1 o'clock and at 1 o'clock also in the University 
General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. The subjects practically taught in 
these clinics, held daily by the Professors of the Medical School, are 
General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, 
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections of the Skin. The material furnished 
by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity 
with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every 
day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special hospitals in 
the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and Surgery will be 
held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of which furnish a fund of 
material for clinical study, A very valuable feature of work at Bay 
View Hospital is the making of post-portem examinations, with explana- 
tion of pathological specimens, by one of recognized skill in Histological 
and Pathological Anatomy. 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in the city 
or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable 
cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, &c. (insanity 
and contagious diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University 
Hospital, where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5.00 
per week. 



MATKICUL/v ; 



NAME. RESIDENCE 

ALLEN, RUFUS 1 North Carolina Dr. G D. S Vllen 

AM >ERS< >N, R. I Wisconsin Dr. Yingling 

BALLARD, E. K Maryland 

BARKER, C. W., Ph. G Maryland Dr. C. W. Mitchell 

BARR, JOHN C Pennsylvania. .Dr. J. C. Cumin 

BEACH, E. M Wew Jersey.... Dr. W. B. Beach 

BEST, [. ] Maryland Dr. Win. J. I' 

BINION, S. A., A. M Maryland 

BLACK, W. C Worth Carolina Dr. J. \Y. Tracy 

BLUM, [OSEPH, Ph. G Maryland 

BOUCSEIN, G. E Maryland Dr..Bosley. 

BOYD, W. S South Carolina. Dr. R. N. Boyd 

BOYLES, A. C Worth Carolina Dr. |. IV Brown 

BRADFUTE, CHAMPE S 7Y\iv7.? 

BRASWELL, M. R North Carolina Drs. j Marriott** 1 

BRAYMER, FRANK H Vermont Dr. W. A. Tenney 

BRUBAKER, PETER C Virginia Dr. T. B. Amiss 

BUCKNER, LEIGH Virginia University of Virginia 

BURCHINAL, L. N West Virginia. Dr. F. Hamilton 

BUSSEY, BENNET F Maryland Dr. Henry G. Bussey, |r 

CALDWELL, D. GREENLEE Worth Carolina University Hospital 

CAMM, FRANK / "irgivia University of Virginia 

CAMPBELL, GEORGE..*. West Virgtnia. 

CAMPBELL, R. H Maryland 

CAPEHART, B. ASHBOURN North Carolina University Hospital 

GARR, JOHN B Worth Carolina!) . Julian M. Baker 

CARRICO, LEWIS C, A. B Maryland 

C A RROLL, C 1 1 A R LES U est I r irginia . 

CARTER, RAGE Virginia Dr. I. W. Taylor 

CASTEEL, D. T. E Maryland Dr. 15. T. Keller 

CHARLES, F. HENRY Maryland ... .Dr. M. A. R. F. Carr 

CHRISTIAN, CHARLES C Virginia Dr. W, S. Christian 

Gil ROXISTER. ALVIN Pennsylvania . .Dr. J.J. Brown 

CLARK, HOMER L Pennsylvania . . Dr. J. A. Letherman 

CLA YTOR, HUBERT Maryland 

CLYMER, FRANK LEE West Virginia. 

COBLE, A. C.,A. B Pennsylvania.. .Dr. A. B. Coble 

COLEMAN, EDWARD CLARK Mississippi ... .University Hospital 

CONE, MELVINJ Maryland Dr. I. M. Tiffany 

CONLEV, }[. C Iowa Dr. A. G. Conley 

CORBELL, I-:. I-' I irginia Dr. 1. T. Corbell 

C< )RT, J. CALVIN Pennsylvania . .Dr. J. W. Anawalt 

COULBOURN, JOSEPH, Jr., A. B .. Maryland University Hospital. 

DANIELS, THOMAS LEE West Virginia .Dr . M. IV Campbell 

DASH IEEE. G. W Maryland Dr. N. Dashiell 

DAVIS, JOHN Maryland ... Dr. G. G. Rusk 



id 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

DAVIS, T. IL, D. D. S Maryland University Hospital 

DEARMON.J. M North Carolina Dr. j. R. Irwin 

DEW. SAMUEL B Worth Carolina \ University of Virginia 

) Dr. N. B. Herring 

DILL. P. G Maryland 

bORSEY, J. HORATIO Minnesota University Hospital 

DOWNS. El )WARD I Maryland 

DL HADWAY, JOHN Maryland Dr. C. W. Jefferson 

IER, CHARLES H Illinois Dr. David Prince 

ELGIN, WM. FRANKLIN Vary/and Drs. \ J?! ^ ootton 

J i \\ ailing 

EMM ITT, J. M Xorth Carolina Dr. H. W. McNatt 

EPTING, R. BERLEV South Carolina.Dr. J. E. Berly 

ETCHISON. ELLAS H Maryland Dr. E. C. Etchison 

EVERHART, GEORGE V., A. B... Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea 

FEESER, H. R Pennsylvania . .Dr. A. B. Coble 

FERREBEE, WILEY E North Carolina University Hospital 

FETTERHOFF, IRA L Maryland 

FICKES, G. MILTON Pennsylvania . .Dr. J. Allen Gladfelter 

FISH EL, H. W Pennsylvania . . 

FLOYD. ALVA G Xorth Carolina Drs. \\\ ^ arre11 

( J. B. Brown 

FRASHER. ELMER F., A. B West Virginia .Dr ■. E. C. Myers 

GALE, H. E., A. B Maryland 

GAULDEN, S. S., A. B Georgia \ ® r ' E A - J elks 

* / Mercer University 

GIBBS, E. C, M. D Maryland. ... 

GILLARD, ARTHUR E Massachusetts . 

GLASSELL, ROBERT T Virginia 

GOLDSBOROUGH, EDWARD Y.. Maryland Dr. W. H. Baltszell 

HAILE, J. S Virginia 

HALL, E. T. W West Virginia. Dr. A. Frank Batson 

HALL, W. F Maryland Dr. G. T. Atkinson 

HALSEY, B. B Virginia Dr. J. M. Scott 

HAMMER, LUDWIG Germany 

HARDIN, E. K South Carolina.Dr. L. T. Hill 

HARRIS, JAMES E., D. D. S Maryland 

HARRISON, JOHN H North Carolina Dr. G. E. Matthews 

HATS, T. HEYWARD, Ph. G Maryland 

HENDRICKS, NEWTON M West Virginia .University of Virginia 

HERING, JOSEPH T Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea 

HILL, EUGENE W XezuHampshir eDr*. \ £ la, " k 

r I Eastman 

HOPE, W. D South Carolina.Dr. W G. White 

HOPKINSON, B. MERRILL, D.D. S.Maryland 

HOUSEAL, W. GUSTAYE. A. B. . . South Carolina.Dr. O. B. Myer 

HUMRICKHOUSE, J. M Maryland ' 

HUNTER, W. A South Carolina.Dr. J. W. Wideman 

HUTCHINS, J. DAVID Maryland 

HUTCHINS, WM. SHELDON West Virginia. 

H YSLOP, JOHN T. B Virginia University Hospital 

J AMESSON, H. C West I irginia . I )r. M. A. R. F. Carr 

JANNEY, C. H Virginia University of Virginia 



17 

NAME. RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

JENKINS, F. S Maryland Dr. F. S. Jenkins 

JOHNST< )X. R. E. I / 'irginia I )r. \V. M. Smith 

JULIAN. H. M Worth ( arolina 1 )r. A. J. P. Julian 

JUMP, CLARENCE K Maryland I )r. W. J. Evans 

KASTEN, WM. JULIAN Maryland 

KATZENBERGER, T. J Maryland. . . . Dr. Clinton M< Sherry 

KEEN. ASHFORD T., A. B Virginia Dr. T. W. Keen 

KENNLI )Y, \V. P North Carolina Dr. J. \V. Hill 

KENYON, (). T Georgia Dr. G. B. Battle 

KIBLER, JAMES M South Carolina. I )r. S. Pope 

KINARD, GEORGE C Pennsylvania . .Dr. ]. W. Kinard 

KINNE, GEORGE L Vermont Dr. A. K. Kinne 

KLOEBER, JOHN S / 'irginia 

KNTPP, HARRY E Maryland Dr. G. R. Graham 

KORNER, ALEXANDER H Ohio Dr. E. N. Riggs 

KROH, WM Maryland 

LAND, EMERSON, Jr Virginia Dr. Barton Pitts 

LATHAM, F. M. Jr / 'irginia University Hospital 

LEI PER. WM. A Pennsylvania . . Dr. W. D. McPheeters 

LEMMER, f. CONRAD Pennsylvania . .Drs. Rutledge & Sands 

LEWIS, G. MILTON Ohio...- Dr. H. M. Nelson 

LEWIS, GEO. W Worth Carolina Dr. B. N. Culpepper 

LOCK RIDGE. J. P, // est I irginia.. Dr. S. P. Patterson 

MACKIN, R. DORSE V West Cirginia.Ah. L. L. Wilson 

MARTIN, FRANK, A. B Maryland. . . Dr. J. S. Martin 

MATTFELDT, CHARLES L Maryland 

MAY, E. T Georgia Dr. W. Rawlings 

McCOMAS, H. W Maryland Dr. }. L. McComas. 

McKINNON, ARCHIBALD Worth Carolina Dr. J. D. McMillan 

McLAUGHLIN, J. E North CarolinaDr. J. A. Allison 

MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN M / 'irginia Dr. J. P. Mooman 

McMANIGALL, J. M Pennsylvania . .Dr. M. Miller 

McNAUGHTON, A. B South Car olina.Dr. J. K. Chapman 

MEREDITH, GEORGE E J 'irginia University Hospital 

MONROE. W. A North Carolina Dr. Gilbert McLeod 

MORAN, PEDRO S Virginia Dr. Roves H. Tatum 

MORRIS, L. W Maryland Dr. F. M. Slemmons 

"MORROW, C. WILSON Maryland Dr. Henry F. Hill 

MURRAY, J. A Pennsyl-vania . .Dr. W. F. B.yer 

NICHOLS, CHARLES F Delaware Dr. M. F. Corkran 

NORWOOD, VERNON LEE Maryland .... 

XOTT. J. RIDLEY England University Hospital 

OHLE, HENRY (' Maryland Dr. |. S Hollyday 

PATTERSON, FRANK W Maryland 

PE \RSALL, JERE R Worth Carolina University of Virginia 

PERRY, J. CLIFFORD \orlh Carolina University of N. C 

PFALTZGROFF, S. K... Pennsylvania . .Dr. T. C. Myers 

PHILLIPS, S. LATIMER, I). D. S.. Virginia 

PLEASANTS, W. A / irginia 

PLECKER, WM. A / irginia 

PORTER, M. GIBSON Maryland Dr. G Ellis Porter 

POSEY, CATALDUS II Maryland 

REAMER, HOWARD C Virginia Dr. S M.Gill 



L8 



NAME. kl slhl N 

REED, [OHNH Indiana 

RICE, CHARLES II West Virginia.. 

RIVERS, WILFRED [., A. B . ... Maryland. ...'. 

ROGERS, C. E Virginia 

SAWYER, CHARLES W Worth Carolina 

SCHA FFNER, I ). W Pennsylvania . . 

SCHWALBE, SAMUEL Hungary 

SO ITT, EDWARD A . A. B Maryland 

S( ( >TT, fOHNS Pennsylvania . . 

■IT. NORNAN BRUCE Maryland 

SEYFERTH, KURT Germany 



PRECI P 

Dr. C. E. Scholl 
Dr. T. Easter 
Dr. F. West 
University of Virginia 
University of N I 



Dr. R.J. Scot! 



SHUT, G. L I 



irgima 



Drs. 



\ 1 1 oilman 



SHOEMAKER, WM. A Pennsylvania . . 

SHREEVE, T. JESSE Maryland 

SHUPE, M. B Pennsylvania . . 

SILLJACKS, ( ".E( >RGE S Maryland 

SILVER, HENRY C Maryland 

SMALLWOOD, I. P Vorth Carolina 

SMITH, I!. M., Jr Virginia 

SMITH. J. CAMPBELI West Virginia.. 

SMI ni. MARSHALL GRUNDY. . . Maryland 

SMITH, NATHAN R Maryland 

SOMERS, J. P.. A. L, Maryland 

SPRUILL, WM. T Vorth Carolina 

STIER. I. II Maryland 

STONER, J( )SE I'll A Pennsylvania . 

STRONG, C. M Worth Carolina 

THOMAS. H. M Maryland 

THOMAS, WM. D Maryland 

TODD, OEORGE \\\. A. B Maryland 

TOMUNSON, JOHN Pennsylvania . . 

TRIANA, ADOLPH M Cuba 

TURNER, E. P Virginia 

WALKER. ALLEN Dist. of Col. . . . 

WARDER. A. S U'esl I 'irginia.. 

WARNER, ANTHONY KIMMEL. . Maryland 

WEBER, II. R -. Maryland 

WEGGE. WM. E Wisconsin 

WELMOTH, C. P, West 1 1rginia.. 

WEST, LEVIN Maryland 

WHITE, W. H Maryland 

WILKINSON. ELLAS M.... Virginia 

WILLIAMS, A. J Maryland 

WILLIAMS. HENRY C Wew Jersey ... . 

WILSON. H. V.. A. P, Maryland 

WINSLOW, C. C North Carolina 

WISHERD, ELMER J., D OS ...Maryland 

WISLER, WM. FRANKLIN \nia 

WITHEROW, T. B North Carolina 

WOLF, CHARLES S. . Pennsylvania.. 

WOLF, WM. II Virginia.. 

WYSE, W P E. . Maryland 



i Armstrong 
Dr. W. J. Shoemaker 
Dr. J. Thomas Sim 

Dr. A. T. Shertzer 
Dr. B. F. Leonard 
University of Virginia 
Dr. S. P.. Morrison 
Dr. W. Gray Smith 
Dr. W. N. Mason 
Dr. A. P. Smith 
Dr. H. II. Gunby 
Dr. C. Winston 
Dr. J. W. Downey 
Dr. J. C. Gable 
Dr. J. M. Strong 
Dr J. Carey Thomas 

Dr. H. L. Todd 



Dr. W. D. Turner 
Dr. C: G. Stone 
Dr. Warder 

Dr. A. K. Warner 



Dr. L W. Talbott 
Dr. George W. W< -st 

Dr. John A. Tipton 

Dr. W. E. Hitchcock 



Dr. S. J. I loft man 
Dr. C. A. Witherow 
Dr. E. C. Wolf 
Drs J ,S: A S. Reynold; 



GRADUATES IN MEDICINE. 



Allen, Rufus LeoniWs North Carolina 

Barker, Charles Wj Maryland 

Beach, E. Meekee .«* Maryland 

Blum, Josephs Maryland 

Boucsein, Gustay F* Maryland 

Bi ckner, Leigh* Virginia 

BUSSEY, B. Fi. Maryland 

Caldwell, I). Greenleei North Carolina 

Camm, Frank ; Virginia 

Carr, John \)-i North Carolina 

( /ARRICO, LEWIS C| Maryland 

CASTEEL, I). T. Ej Maryland 

Carter, Paul Bi Virginia 

Clark, Bomee L j. . .. ' Pennsj lvania 

Coble, A.aron C.i Pennsylvania 

Coleman, Enw ^rd Clarke ........ . .■ Mississippi 

Cort, John C m.vin ) Pennsylvania 

Conley, II. ('./.-'. West Virginia 

Davis, Isaac B.i Maryland 

Dew, Samuel r> > North Carolina 

Dill, Ph. Cistay.i/. Maryland 

Dorsey, J. Horatio < Minnesota 

Emmitt, John MoreheadJ North Carolina 

Epting, R. Berlev South Carolina 

Everhart, George Yinoling. If. Maryland 



•JO 

e&rhoff, Ira L.i Maryland 

'i< kks, G. Milton Pennsylvania 

Floyd, Alva Giles .w North Carolina 

Gale, H. E.i Maryland 

Hall, E. T. Wade A. West Virginia 

Hall, Wm. Fletcher J Maryland 

Halbey, Bee Bartow) ' Virginia 

Hardin, Edward Ki South Carolina 

Bering, Joseph TrumboV Maryland 

Hendricks, N. Mvf West Virginia 

I Topkinson, B. Merrill R \ Maryland 

HUMRICKHOTJSE, JOHN MORTONI. Iowa 

1 [yslop, John Thomas Ben.t \ Virginia 

Jamesson, IIarrer Carlton I West Virginia 

Janney, Charles II /. Virginia 

•Johnston, R. E. Lee.£ : Virginia 

Julian, H. M s. North Carolina 

Jump, Clarence Kent*" Maryland 

Keen, A. T . /. Virginia 

Kennedy, Wm. P v. North Carolina 

Kinard, George CM Pennsylvania 

Latham, Fayette Mauzy J Virginia 

Lemmer, Johann Conrad/ Pennsylvania 

Lockridge, J. B.i West Virginia 

May, Edmund T . r Georgia 

Morrts, Louis White .\ Maryland 

.Murray, John Arthur S. Pennsylvania 

Norwood, Vernon Lee> Maryland 

Perry, J. Clifford A North Carolina 

Phillips, S. Latimer .• Virginia 

Plecker, Walter Asiihy .' Virginia 

Reamer, Howard C \ Virginia 

Peed, John Henry.. Indiana 

Rice, Charles H.< ■ •• West Virginia 

Rogers, Ciias. Eugene a. . . Virginia 

Sawyer, Chas. W .\ North Carolina 

Schwalbe, SamuelV Hungary, 

Shipp, G. Linton A Virginia 

Shoemaker. Wm. A.< - Pennsylrania 

SHUPE, Mersellous l'» v Pennsylvania 

Smallwood, John P.* North Carolina 

Smith, John CampbellV West Virginia 

Somers, Fletchek Maryland 

Spri ill, W. T. a North Carolina 

rtroMAS, Harry M Maryland 



21 

Todd, George Willi lmJ Maryland 

Tubneb, Edwabd PovallJ Virginia 

W \hnkr, A. K Maryland 

Warder, .Ik., Abraham s. West Virginia 






PRIZES. 



GOLD MEDAL, . , . . Samuel Schwalbe. 
MILTENBERGKR PRIZE, j ^^pJvTlTtVkeb 

CHISOLM PRIZE, . S. Latimeb Phillips, D. D. S. 

SURGICAL PRIZE, . . George Y. Evebhart., A. B 



TEXT BOOK.^ 



Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray. 

Surgery. — Bryant, Erichsen, Holmes. 

Chemistry and Toxicology— Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

ObsTETRics — Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux, Lusk, Pinard on abdominal 
palpation, by Neale. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine.— Bristow's Practice, Flint's 
Practice, Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics'. — National or U. S. Dispensatory, 
Bartholow's Materia Medica. 

Physiology.— Foster's Physiology, Martin's Human Body, Yeo's Manual 
of Physiology. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Thomas's Diseases of Women, 5th 
Edition ; Emmet's Gynaecology, 2d Edition ; J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of 
Infancy and Childhood. 5th Edition. 

Eve and Ear. — Macnamara, Diseases of the Eye ; Politzer on the Ear, 
Roosa on the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological 
Anatomy. 

Hygiene.— McSherry, Health and How to Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene 
and Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead & Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope; Wilkes. Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond. Diseases of the Nervous System; Hamilton, Diseases of the 
Nervous System ; Rosenthal, Diseases of the Nervous System; Duhring on 
Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; Mackenzie on the 
Throat ; Stimson's Operative Surgery, Ulzmann's Pymea by Piatt, Hoffmann 
& Ultzman's Analysis of the Urine by Prune & Curtis. 



Officers of the University Hospital 

(Baltimore Infirmary), for 1885. 

Resident Physician. • Assistant Resident Physician. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, A, M.,M.D. I RIDGELY B. WARFIELD, M D. 

C 1 , 1 N I C A L. A JSS 1 STA NTS- 

18H5-6- 

G I MEREDITH, Va. N. B. SCOTT, Md. 

J. J. BEST, Va. GEO. V. EVERHART, M D Md 

.!. R. NoTT, England. S. S. GAULDEN, Ga. 

EUGENE W. HILL, N. II HOWARD R. WEBRE, Md. 

EMERSON LAND, Jb., Va. W. II. WHITE, Md. 

C. L. MATTPELDT, Md. JOS. T. HERRING, M. I).. Md. 

M. GIBSON PORTER, Md. E. A. SCOTT, Md, 

('. F. NICOLS. Del. W. E. FUEBER, N. C. 

F. L. CLYMER, W. Va JOSEPH COULBOURN, Md. 

EDWIN P. TURNER, M. D.. Va. J. F. R. BRASWELL, N. 

GEORGE S SILLJACKS, Md. P. S. MORAN, Va. 

J. M. DbARMON, N. C. B. A. CAPEHART, \ 

CHAS. ROGERS, M. I>.. Va. | 

Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M D. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
F. J. PLANNERY, M. D. 



University of Maryland 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY. 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., !).• D. 8., 
Prof, of Print iples of Dental Science \JDental Surgery ', and Dental Mechanism. 

-JAMES II. HARRIS. M. I)., 1). I). S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Professor of Anatomy. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. 1)., I). 1). S. 
Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

CHAS. L. STEEL. M. 1)., I). 1) S., 
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

AM) EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS 

For Catalogue and oilier information apply to Dr. F. J. S. Gorgas, Dean, 
259 Eutaw Street, Baltimore. 



LAW DEPARTMENT. 

15th Annual Session. 
THE BOARD OP INSTRUCTION. 

-JOHN P. l'()E, Esq., 
Professor of Pleading, Practice^ Evidence and forts. 

RICHARD M. YEN A LIVE. Esq., 
Professor of Real and Leasehold /''.slates, i onslitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL. Esq. 
Professor of Commercial Laic and Admiralily, Equity and International Law 

EDGAR II. (JANS. Esq., 
Assl. Prof. : Executors and . Idmiuisli ators. Corporations & Litis o Notes 

HENRY I). HARLAN, Esq., 
Assistant Professor: Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

JOHN C. FOSE. Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Personal Properly and Contracts. 

The course of study extends over three years ; but upon passing a satisfactory 
preliminary examination, only two years' attendance upon lectures is required 
For Catalogue containing lull information address 

IILNRY I). HARLAN, 

Secretary of Laic Faculty. 
29 St. Paul Street. Baltimore, Mi» 



JHiimni Association. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a per- 
manent basis, bv the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The fee of membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator will 
be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus 
of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must pre- 
sent sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, to make 
it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize shall not 
be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis 
must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing the name and 
address of the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same 
motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further required that the 
competing thesis shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary, 
on or before February 1st, when they will be submitted to a Commit- 
tee of Examination, upon whose favorable report at the annual meet- 
ing; the prize shall be conferred upon the successful candidate 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general en- 
dowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This 
committee consists of Drs. W. T. Howard, H. P. C. Wilson, T. A. 
Ashby, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school will 
energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year : 

James Carey Thomas, M. D., President. 

N. S. Lincoln, M. D., J. W. Houck, M. D., and J. S, McShane, 
M. D., Vice-Presidents. 

Richard Thomas, M D., Recording Secretary. 

J. F. Martenett, M. D., Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Correspondi?ig Secretary. 

G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D., Treasurer. 

I. E. Atkinson, M. D., B. B. Browne, M. D., C. H. Jones, M. D., 
J. T. Smith, M. D., and C. E. Sadtler, M. D., Executive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

■ - ■ I T I 1 I m 

eio-x3:ti^:tx3: 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



N. E, Cor, Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md, 

SESSION 1886=87. 



BALTIMORE : 

Press of Guggenheimer, Weil & Co., 177 W. Baltimore St. 

18S6. 



{^"Alumni of the College and others desiring: to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



OF THE 



University of Maryland 



HON. SEVERN TEAOKLE WALLIS, LL. D., PROVOST. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
Frank Donaldson, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
H. Clay Dallam, Esq. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
L. McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



EIGHTIETH 



ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THK 



School of Medicine 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1886-87. 



AND 



CATALOGUE FOR THE SESSION OF 1885-86. 



BALTIMORE . 

Press of Gdggenheimer, Weil & Co 

177 W. Baltimore Street. 

1886. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

HON. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., PROVOST. ■ 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

WM. E. A. AIKEN, M. D., LL. D. 

Emeritus Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy. 



GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. 
Professor of Obstetrics. 



CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D. 

Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 



SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Hygiene. 



FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Chest. 



WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 



JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 



FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof . of Diseases of the Nervous System. 



L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

Professor of Surgery. 



J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 



I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, 
and Dermatology. 



R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 



HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 



JAMES M. CRAIGHILL, M. D. 
HIRAM WOODS, M. D. 

Assistant D&nonstrators of Anatomy. 



WM. T. COUNCILMAN, M. D. 

Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



WM. A. MOALE, M. D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



L. ERNEST NEALE, M. D 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 



WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

DemoJistrator of Surgery. 

SAMUEL T. EARLE, M. D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



GEO. M. TURNER, B. S. 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 



HARRY P. GALLIGHER, M. D. ) 
HENRY C. OHLE, M D. \ p rosectors 

JOSEPH T. COULBOURN, M. D. f ^ ru ^ ctur ^ 
EUGENE W. HILL, M. D. J 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Charles E. SadtlEr, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

F. J. Flannkry, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of Women and Children. 

Ch. Johnston Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Eye and Ear Diseases. 

J. Homer Hoffman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor 
of Practice of Medicine. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor 
of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

Frank Donaldson, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor 
of Throat and Chest Diseases. 

L. DeL. Gorgas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Surgery. • 

Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 



SESSION 188(3 = 87. 



The Eightieth annual session of the School of Medicine in the 
University of Maryland will begin on the 4th day of October, 1886 
and terminate about the end of March, 1887. During the session 
there is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25 th 
to January 3rd. Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular 
session, are given throughout September, The course of instruc- 
tion consists of a full series of didactic lectures on each of the fol- 
lowing subjects : Obstetrics, Practice of Medicine and Hygiene, 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Diseases of Women and Chil- 
dren, Diseases of the Bye and Ear, Physiology, Surgery, Anatomy, 
Chemistry and Toxicology and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures 
which are given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for 
which an abundance of material is furnished free of charge,) also 
form an important part of the course. The Faculty propose, by 
the combination of theoretical and practical teaching, for which its 
clinical advantages show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give 
the student the best possible preparation for the active duties of 
professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest insti- 
tution for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the 
Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, 
so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to 
the clinical amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick 
both in the public wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, 
to whom has been confided the domestic management of the institu- 
tion, are everywhere favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. 
Two physicians, selected annually by the Faculty, reside in the 
the Hospital. A portion of the Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the 
world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the 



institution give the students an opportunity to observe the diseases 
of every climate. Another considerable portion of the building is 
used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases 
(never rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the 
various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add 
greatly to the facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. 
The Infirmary is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The steamers arriving from Europe weekly, bring 
large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants who are sent 
immediately to this Hospital and add greatly to the variety of its 
clinical material. Many of these patients are children. 

The University Hospital, being the property of the Faculty of 
Physic, is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnishing 
ample clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. 
The structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably 
adapted for clinical purposes, and the Faculty are thus in a position 
to make unusually prominent this important feature of a medical 
course. In addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre of the Infirmary (for which see schedule), much attention 
is also devoted to strictly bedside instruction, in which the students 
accompany the physician or surgeon through the wards and become 
practically familliar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 
A portion of the house is set apart as a 

LYING-IN DEPARTMENT 

in which are received women in the advanced stages of pregnancy, 
who are delivered and cared for during the lying-in period by the 
house staff, assisted by the students. These cases give the 
student opportunities for learning the methods in midwifery under 
competent instruction, and enable him to avoid many of those 
embarrassing mistakes to which the less fortunate are liable. The 
Obstetrical out-patient department furnishes a valuable field for the 
study of midwifery. Advanced students are allowed to attend such 
cases at their homes as apply for aid at the Dispensary, with the 
privilege of calling in the Professor of Obstetrics or his Chief of 
Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. 



6 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample 
facilities should be furnished for its study. The University 
Hospital and Out-patient Department supply abundant material for 
its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT. 

is solely under the the control of the Faculty, and is designed for 
the especial purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. 
During the past year 28,966 visits were made by patients. The 
whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate 
the classification of the patients coming under treatment and their 
distribution to the various professors giving clinical lectures. 
Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between the 
sessions, from March to October, students have the advantage of 
three hours of clinical instruction daily. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned 
wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the 
daily supervision of the Professors of the University and the resi- 
dent House Officers. Special attention is called to the fact that in 
this institution under-graduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiving 
daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. Rota- 
tion in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experience 
of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL. 

Resident Physician, R. D. Evans, M. D. 

Is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional 
facilities for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year 
the records of the Hospital show, 27,258 visits to have been made, 
and 1,215 operations of all kinds to have been performed. The 
Dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 o'clock, P. M., and is free 
to all medical students of the University. The Resident Physician is 
selected annually in March from among the graduates of the school. 



DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities 
to students intending to practice in the country, to familiarize them- 
selves with all dental operations. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely 
increased by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay 
View, to allow the immense material of the hospital of 1000 beds to 
be used for the purpose of medical education. There are daily 
clinics by the teachers of the University in medicine and surgery at 
that institution, and the dead-house furnishes a great abundance and 
variety of pathological material, which is utilized for demonstration. 
The Insane department contains 250 beds. Graduates by paying a 
moderate price for board and lodging, may become resident students 
in the Hospital. A resident physician, from among the graduates 
of the school, is annually appointed by the trustees upon the recom- 
mendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. The medical staff 
representing the University at the Hospital is as follows : 

Physicians— Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., 
Wm. A. Moale, M. D., Samuel T. Earle, M. D. 

Surgeons— Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. J. Edwin 
Michael, M. D., Randolph Winslow. M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., 
F. R. C. S. 

Pathologist— William T. Councilman, M. D. 

Resident P/iysia'an—Ridgeley B. Warfield, M. D. 



CLINICS. 

During the session Clinical Lectures are delivered in the amphi- 
theatre of the University Hospital, as follows : 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffanv. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson, during 
the session ; Prof. Chew, during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of Women and Children, Prof, 
Howard. Clinic on diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical Lectures are also given at Bay View Hospital, as fol- 
lows : Friday, at 4 P. M., Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael, Dr. Piatt. 
Saturday, at 4 P. M., Medical Clinic, Prof. Atkinson, Dr. Earle. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are 
continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bed- 
side clinic in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus 
be seen that the School offers unusual facilities for clinical study 
during its regular session, and that the continuation of the clinics 
during the year, together with the private classes, affords ample 
opportunities to such students and graduates as can spend their 
time in the city. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students follow the recommendation of the 
Faculty given in Statute 3 and take the graded course. Students 
who have completed two full winter courses of lectures, may attend 
subsequent courses without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 

Facultv Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candi- 
dates for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the 
graduate who passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete 
case of Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best 
examination in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffanv Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instru- 
ments to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

D. J. McKew Memorial Prize. — Instituted by the family of the 
late Dr. McKew — a gold medal to the graduate who passes the best 
examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised 
in the following schedule : 

OBSTETRICS. 
Professor George W. Mii/tenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as prac- 
tical a manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the 
consideration of labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by 
an acquaintance with the anatomy and physiology of the organs 
which are concerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to 
pregnancy and parturition. The course is illustrated by numerous 
drawings of large size, by models, and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE. 
Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 
The didactic lectures on Practice at the college are habitually 
illustrated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so 
that all the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought 
theoretically and practically under the notice of the students. 
They are thus directly prepared for all the practical duties of this 
important branch of the profession. The elements of Hygiene will 
be systematically taught in this department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Professor Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give "a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 
practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope 
and rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, 
most of which have been copied by photography and enlarged 
from the works of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the .Diseases of Women will commence with 
the surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of 
uterine diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the 
uterus will be illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and 
the recent improvements in uterine surgery will be clearly demon- 
strated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures 
will be illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 



10 

The Diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. 
Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organiza- 
tion and function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, 
and on the laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially 
applicable to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most 
prominent in surgery, as evinced by the large .space given by 
medical periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most 
important organs. The course of study in these specialties will 
be of a practical character. Each disease, when lectured upon 
didactically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course by 
patients who will exhibit every variety of disease which affects 
the eye and ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not con- 
sume too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advan- 
tage to the class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will 
be, as far as possible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It 
will be divested of discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Professor L. McXane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and 
a large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well 
as the Out-door Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the 
direct application of the principles of Surgery can be made in the 
immediate presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with 
Minor Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and 
orthopedic apparatus, carries the student through operations of 
general surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional 
and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and care- 
full v explained. 

ANATOMY. 

Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. 
The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning 



11 

will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, draw- 
ings, and the dissected cadaver. Particular attention is paid to 
surgical anatomy, and the surgical clinic attached to the depart- 
ment affords ample opportunity for its practical application. The 
supply of material is abundant, and the 'principles of descriptive 
anatomy are fully illustrated in the dissecting room. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 
In this department special attention is bestowed upon the appli- 
cation of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for 
their use, the effects of medicines, and their modes of action. 
These subjects, constituting the science of Therapeutics, are 
regarded as the most important topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at 
the medical clinic connected with the department. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey CoalE, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most 
important facts and principles of Modern Chemistry, in a plain but 
precise and scientific form, giving special attention to such matters 
as are of particular interest to the physician. The course of lec- 
tures is very fully illustrated by experiments, for which purpose 
the department is well supplied with apparatus. Courses of Lab- 
oratory instruction, including the simpler operations of chemical 
analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., are given to 
undergraduate students, free of charge, for three months after the 
close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demon- 
strator of Chemistry offers excellent facilities to students desiring 
to take special courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 

Wm. T. Councilman, M. D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly 

demonstrations of Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Councilman, the 

materials for which will be abundantly provided from the dead 

houses of the University and Bay Yiew Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who 

superintends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms 

;are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demon- 



12 

strator passes much of his time in assisting the students and in 
guiding their labors. Access may be had to the rooms at all hours 
of the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed for 
the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance \ free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 
L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Demonstrator. 
Recognizing the want, long felt and acknowledged, of practical 
training in Obstetrics in this country, and that only a limited num- 
ber of our undergraduates have the opportunity of attending cases 
of Labor, this department has procured one of Pinard's improved 
manikins, and gives under a competent instructor, appointed Demon- 
strator of Obstetrics, a practical course in Palpation, in Delivery and 
Obstetric Operations, whereby the graduating class is practically 
taught the history of the various presentations, manipulations, and 
the use of instruments. 

FEES, STATUTES, &c. 



Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken 
out separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is 
$i 20.00 

A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students- 
unable to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships 
pay $60.00 for the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10.00 

Matriculation Fee 5.00 

Graduation Fee ^50.00 



,r 



STATUTES. 

1 . Every student must matriculate and pa}' the regular fee, which 
is five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken 
out at the commencement of the session. Students who have 
already attended two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, 
and recent graduates of other schools, are admitted on paying the 
matriculation fee and $60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Pro- 
fessors whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to- 



13 

the janitor when required. It must also be countersigned by the 
Dean at the end of the session. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this school, or one in this after one in some- 
other respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by 
the Faculty that students shall attend three courses of lectures before 
applying for graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the 
end of the second course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, 
Anatomy, Physiology, and Materia Medica, so that more time can 
be devoted to the remaining branches during the third course. If 
successful in this, further examination in these branches will not 
be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Every candidate must deposit with the Dean of the Faculty, 
on or before February 14th, a thesis of his own composition, on 
some subject connected with medical science, or a clinical report of 
not less than six cases of disease, drawn up from his own obser- 
vation. 

5. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examina- 
tion on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He 
must also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures on 
Medicine and Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

6. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited 
with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an 
examination. 

7. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several professors, and the result determined by a 
majority of the votes of the Faculty. 

8. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate 
is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and 
industry, character and habits, as well as upon the result of his 
final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisi- 
tions, viz., matriculation, attendance upon lectures, and the deposit 
of the Thesis, may appear before them for examination, they reserve 
to themselves and will exercise the right of making moral as well 
as intellectual qualifications an element in their decision. Open 
irregularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and prolonged absence 
from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to the attain- 
ment of a degree. 

9. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

10. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March in 
each year, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence 
is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. 



14 



This covers lodging light and fuel. 



ii. On the ist.of March, in each year, a Resident Physician and 
an Assistant Resident Physician are appointed from among those 
who are graduates of the School. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the 
city by going direct to trie College, on the University grounds X. E. 
Corner of Lombard and Green streets; where the Janitor, who may 
be found at his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list 
of comfortable and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their 
means and wishes. The expenses of living are at least as low in 
Baltimore as in any large city in the United States, board being 
obtainable at from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D.. 
Dean of the Faculty, 
246 Madison Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the 
University and other practicing physicians, for special instruction 
in advanced Medicine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the 
study of the specialties, the Medical Faculty of the University of 
Maryland gives every facility for obtaining this much desired in- 
formation. Practitioners of medicine will have placed at their 
disposal the clinical material which abounds in Baltimore. Courses 
of practical instruction have been established which are fully illus- 
trated at the various hospitals and dispensaries controlled by the 
Faculty or to which they have access. They comprise the follow- 
ing branches : 

Subjects. Lecturers. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chem- ) Prof. Coale and Geo. M. 

istry and Urinary Analysis.... ) Turner, B. S. 

Practical and Surgical Anatomy. Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Operative Surgery, with Band- ) Walter B. Platt, M. D., 

aging J F. R. C. S. Eng. 

Normal and Pathological Histology. W. T. Councilman, M. D. 

Obstetrics L. Ernest Xeale, M. D. 

Diseases of the Eye Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Diseases of Women Wm. P. Chunn, M. D. 

Diseases of the Ear Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Diseases of the Xose, Throat and ) Frank Donaldson, Jr., 



Chest f M. D 



These courses continue about six weeks. The fees for the 
separate branches vary from $7 to 520. Classes are formed 
throughout the year as often as desirable. Every day there is 
clinical teaching in the University Hospital at 11 o'clock and at 
1 o'clock, also in the University General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. 
The subjects practically taught in these clinics, held daily by the 
Professors of the Medical School, are General Surgery, General 
Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, Diseases of Women and 
Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, Eye and Ear Diseases, 
Affections of the Skin. The material furnished by the Hospital 
and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity with every 
form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every day 
clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special 
hospitals in the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and 
Surgery will be held at Bay View Hospital, the 1,000 beds of which 
furnish a fund of material for clinical study. A very valuable 
feature of work at Bay View Hospital is the making of post-mortem 
examinations, with explanation of pathological specimens, by one 
of recognized skill in Histological and Pathological Anatomy. 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 
The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in 
the city or the country to the fact that the}' can send any peculiar 
or intractable cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthal- 
mology, &c, (insanity and contagious diseases excepted) to the 
public wards of the University Hospital, where the whole expense 
to the patient will not exceed $5 per week. 

NOTICE TO GRADUATES. 
A new edition of the Alumni Catalogue will be published next 
year, and it is desirable to make it as complete as possible. 
Graduates will therefore confer a great favor by sending any 
information they may possess in regard to old Alumni, living 
or dead to the Dean. 



L6 

MATRICULATES. 



NAME, RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

ALLEN, CHARLES LEWIS South Carolina . .Prof. Miles 

ANDERSON, A. E., M. D Georgia 

ANDERSON, A. J South Carolina. .Dr J. J. Bozeman. 

ANDERSON, ROBERT JOHN Mary/and 

ARD, FRANK C New York Dr. F. B. Darling. 

BALLARD, E. K Mary land 

BECKER, G. FRANKLIN Maryland Dr. E. M. Reid. 

BELL, A. Y Georgia Dr. W. Rawliiigs. 

BELT, EDWARD OLIVER Maryland Dr. A. M. Belt. 

BERNSTEIN, EDWARD J., Ph. G.. Maryland 

BEST, J.J Virginia 

BINION, S. A., M. A Maryland 

BLACK, J. C Worth Carolina . 

BLACK, W. C Worth Carolina . Dr. J. W. Tracy. 

BLAND, THOMAS JACKSON Virginia Dr. W. F. Bland. 

BOWEN, WILLIAM SINCLAIR Maryland Dr. Win. Marburg. 

BOYD, HARRY Maryland 

BOYD, W. S., B. S Maryland Dr. J. N. Boyd. 

BOULAND, E. B Pennsylvania .... Dr. W. W. Woods. 

BRASSWELL, M. R North Carolina . Drs j Marriott*^' 

BRAYMER, F. H Vermofit Dr. W. A. Tenney . 

BROCKBANK, JOSEPH W Pennsylvania. . . .Dr. J. A. Gregory. 

BROCKINTON, WILLIAM M South Carolina. .Dr. J. S. Brockinton. 

BROWN, J. P., M. D North Carolina. University of Md. '83 

BROOKE, ROGER Maryland 

BRUBAKER, PETER C West Virginia. . . Dr. T. B. Amiss. 

BURCHINAL, L.N West V irginia ... Dr. M. F. Hamilton. 

CAPEHART, B. A North Carolina . 

CHARLES, F. II Maryland Dr. M. A. R. F. Carr. 

CHERRY, W. F North Carolina . Dr. D. W. Bullock. 

CHRISTIAN, CHARLES C Virginia Dr. W. S. Christian. 

CHRONISTER, ALYIN Pennsylvania .... Dr. J. J. Brown. 

CLAYTOR, HERBERT Maryland Dr. W. O. Claytor. 

■CLER, C. F., Jr.*. Georgia Dr. R. B. Harris. 

CLYMER, FRANK LEE West Virginia . . 

COALE, R. D., Ph. G Maryland 

*COCKERELLE, STANARD Dist. of Colum'a. 

CONE, MELYIN J Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

CORBELL, E. F Virginia Dr. J. T. Corbell. 

CORCORA N, GEORGE M Maryland Dr. J. S. Green. 

CORKRAN, J. M Delaware Dr. Corkran. 

CORSE, WM. D Maryland Dr. Geo. T. Corse. 

COULBOURN, T. JOSEPH Jr., B. A.Maryland 

DANIEL, S. S North Carolina . Dr. J. T. Shubrick. 

DAVIDSON, W. S., B. A North Carolina. 

DAVIS, JOHN Maryla?id Dr. G. G. Rusk. 

*Died during the session. 



17 

DE ARMON, J. M North Carolina. Dr. J. R. Irwin. 

DE VEBER, J. W., Massachusetts. . . Dr. E. Cameron. 

DILL, CHARLES WILLIAM Maryland 

DOWNS, EDWARD L Maryland 

DU BOSE, D. ST. PIERRE South Carolina.. Br. J. B. DuBose. 

DUVALL, WIRT ADAMS Maryland Dr. Z. D. Ridout. 

EARHART, J. H. T., B. A Maryland Dr. J. T. Herring. 

ENGLE, OLIVER C Pennsylvania .... Dr. Smith Davis. 

EVANS, R. D., D. D. S Wales.: 

EALKENSTEIN, ANDREW N Pennsylania Dr. Geo. P. Yost. 

FEARRINGTON, JOSEPH P North Carolina .University of N. C. 

PEDDERMAN, W. H Maryland Dr. F. M. Latham. 

FEESER, H. R Pennsylvania .... Dr. A. B. Coble. 

FEREBEE, WILEY E North Carolina . 

FISHEL, HENRY WARREN, B. S. .Pennsylvania... .Dr. F. S. Bower. 

FRASHER, ELMER F., B. S West Virginia... Br. E. C. Myers. 

GAITHER, A. BRADLEY, B. A Maryland Dr. A. P. Smith. 

GALL, E. D West Virginia. . . Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

GAMBLE, CARY B., Jr., B. A Maryland Dr. Gary B. Gamble. 

GARVERICH, F. H Pennsylvania .... Dr. A. B. Coble 

GAULDEN, S. S Georgia Dr. E. A. Jelks. 

GEOHEGAN, WM. B.' Maryland Balto. City College. 

GILLARD, ARTHUR E Massachusetts. . . 

GLASS, JOSEPH H Pennsylvania. ... Dr. Jas. H. Bigelow. 

GLASSELL, ROBERT T Virginia 

GOLDSBOROUGH, EDWARD Y. . . .Maryland Dr. W. H. Baltzell. 

GREENAWALT, A. H., D. D. S Maryland 

GROOME, JOHN C, Ph. G Maryland 

HAILE, J. T Virginia Dr. R. W. Martin. 

HALL, DUDLEY M New York Dr. A. D. Munroe. 

HALLSEY, B. F North Carolina.Br. W. H. Ward. 

HALSTED, WM. F New Jersey Dr. E. Zimmerman. 

HARDEN, JOHN H North Carolina. .Br. Gilbert McLeod. 

HARRIS, JAMES EDWIN, D. D. S... Mary land Prof. Harris. 

HAYS, T. HEYWARD, Ph. G Maryland Md. Coll. of Pharm. 

HENDERSON, W. B North Carolina . 

HILL, E. W New Hampshire. Brs. Clark & Eastman 

HILTON, JULIUS JASPER North Carolina.. Brs. Cox & Harris. 

HOLMES, EDWARD ABBOTT Maryland 

HOPE, WM. D South Carolina. . Drs. Lindsay & White 

HORN, AUGUST Maryland Dr. L. C. Horn. 

HOUSEAL, W. GUST AVE, A. B South Carolina. .Dr. O. B. Mayer. 

HUNTER, ELLIOTT C Pennsylvania. .. .Dr. M. E. Hnrd. 

HUTCHINS, J. DAVID Maryland Dr. Knighton. 

JEFFERSON, HOWARD S Maryland 

JENKINS, FELIX S., Jr Maryland Dr. F. S.Jenkins. 

JENNESS, JOHN H Maryland Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

JETER, NED M Virginia 

K ASTEN, W. J Maryland 

KEMP, LUTHER Maryland Dr. C. C. Birnie. 

KERNAN, CHARLES K Virginia Dr. T. D. Kernan. 

KERR, J. P Pennsylvania .... Dr. Smith Davis. 

KIBLER, JAMES M., A. B South Carolina.. Dr. S. Pope. 



18 

KINNE, GEORGE L Vermont Dr. A. R. Kinne. 

KIRBY, WM. A South Carolina. .Dr. Geo. W. Hemitsh 

KDOEBER, JOHNS., D. D. S ... Virginia Dr. C. E. Kloeber. 

KNIGHT, J. C. GROOME Maryland Dr. C. M. Ellis. 

KNIPP, HARRY 'Maryland Dr. Geo. R. Graham. 

KORNER, ALEXANDER H Ohio 

KROH, WILLIAM Maryland 

LAND, EMERSON Jr Virginia Dr. Barton Pitts. 

LEARY, THOMAS HAUGHTON. . . .North Carolina.. Br. W. J. Leary. 

LEWIS, G. W North Carolina.. Br. B. N. Culpepper. 

LEWIS, WM. MILTON Ohio Dr. H. W. Nelson. 

LINDSAY, J. J South Carolina.. "Dr. J. W. Wideman. 

LOGAN, EDWARD NALLE Virginia Dr. J. S. Newman. 

LOWNDES, CHARLES H. T Maryland Dr. Chas. Lowndes. 

LUCAS, C. C West Virginia . .Dr. C. T. Y. S. Butler 

MACE, J Maryland 

MALONE, WILSON P Virginia 

MANSHIP, S. P Delaware Dr. Corkran. 

MAPES, EDSON S Maryland Prof. Michael. 

MARION, A. BOYCE South Carolina. . 

MARTIN, FRANK, B. S '.. ..Maryland .Dr. Jas. S. Martin. 

MASTERMAN, CHARLES B. ...... . Maryland 

MATTFELDT, C. L .... Maryla?id 

McADEN, G North Carolina. .Dr. Wm. P. Chunn. 

McCOMAS, H. W Maryland Dr. J. Lee McComas. 

McDUFFIE, J. H North Carolina. .Dr. J. A. Sexton. 

McKEEBY, W. COE New Jersey 

McKINNON, A. North Carollna..Drs. ] ^ Sniith^ 11 ^ 

MCLAUGHLIN, J. EUGENE North Carolina. .Dr. J. A. Allison. 

MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN M West Virginia. . .Dr. Mooman. 

McMANIGAL, J. M Pennsylvania. . . . D. G. Miller Couch. 

McNATT, H. W., M. D • North Carolina.. University of Md. '81 

MELYIN, JAMES A Maryland Dr. B. Goldsborough 

MEREDITH, GEORGE E Virginia University Hospital. 

MILLER, A. E South Carolina.. Dr. J. L. Miller. 

MONROE, W. A North Carolina. .Dr. Gilbeit McLeod. 

MORAN, PEDRO S Maryland Dr. Reeves H. Tatum 

MORRISON, T. A Tennessee Dr. C. E. Fuller. 

MORROW, C. WILSON Maryland Dr. Henry F. Hill. 

MOYER, LEWIS W Pennsylvania .... Dr. Solliday, 

MULLINS, J. B Virginia .Dr. Barton Pitts. 

MURPHY, FRANK P., M. D Maryland 

NICHOLS, C. F Delaware Dr. M. F. Corkran. 

NOTT, J. RIDLEY England University Hospital. 

OHLE, H. C Maryland Dr. J. G. Holliday. 

PATTON, JOHN WILLIAM West Virginia. Dr. B. F. Irons. 

PAYNE, D. A Virginia Dr. J. L. Read. 

PECK, NELSON West Virgi?iia . . Dr. J. L. Butler. 

PEMBERTON, WM. DAYID North Carolina. .Dr. R.Anderson. 

PENNINGTON, J. R Indiana 

PENNINGTON, S. L Virginia Dr. S. E. Shelburn. 

FFAT2GRAFF, SAMUEL K. , Pennsylvania . . . . Dr. Z. C. Myers. 



19 

POOLE, J. SPRIGG Maryland Dr. R. T. Gott. 

PORTER, M. GIBSON, Ph. B Maryland Dr. G, Ellis Porter. 

POSEY, C ATALDUS H Maryland 

PRESSLY, E. W South Carolina.. "Dr. J. M. Wideman. 

PURNELL, RALPH C Maryland 

RICHARDS, HARRY N Maryland ...Dr. G. W. Goldsboro. 

RICHARDSON, BRAXTON B Maryland Dr. Paul Jones. 

ROBINSON, L. B Pennsylvania .... Dr. L. Banks. 

ROBINSON, W. L. N Pennsylvania .... Dr. A. H. Myers. 

SAPPINGTON, PURNELL F Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

SCHAFFNER, DANIEL W Pennsylvania.... 

SCOTT, E. A Maryland University Hospital. 

SCOTT, J. SLOANE Pennsylvania... .University Hospital. 

SCOTT, N. B Maryland Dr. R. J. Scott. 

SEASE, JOHN M South Caroli?ia. .Drs. Wyche & Seay. 

SHREEYE, T. J Maryland Dr. F. J. Sim. 

SILLJACKS, GEORGE S Maryland Dr. A. T. Shertzer. 

SINGEWALD, EDWARD MARTIN. Maryland 

SMITH, G. E. MILTON, Ph. G Maryland Dr. Milton N. Taylor 

SMITH, NATHAN RYNO Maryla?id Dr. A. P. Smith. 

STIER, J. H Maryland Dr. J. W. Downey. 

STOKES, LAWRENCE C North Carolina.. 

STOKES, W. S South Caroli?ia. . Dr. A. A. Moore. 

STOTESBURY, CHARLES A North Carolina.. 

SUMMERS, CHARLES L., Jr North Carolina.. 

SUTER, W. NORWOOD Virginia Dr. H. Suter. 

TAGGART, C. C South Carolina. . Dr. M. C. Taggart. 

TALBOTT, HENRY THOMAS West Virginia. . . 

THOMAS, W. D Maryland 

TRIANA, A. M Cuba 

TULL, E. E Maryland 

ULMAN, SOLOMANJ Maryland 

YERNON, THOMAS W South Carolina.. Dr. O. G. Falls. 

WALKER, ALLEN Dist. of Co lum' a. Dr. C. G. Stone. 

WEBER, HOWARD R Marylmid University Hospital. 

WEGGE, W. F., D. D. S Wisconsin University Hospital. 

WELCH, F. J., D. D. S Virgi?iia 

WEST, LEYIN Maryland. ...... Dr. Geo. W. West. 

WHITE, W. H. Maryland 

WILKINSON, ELIAS M Virginia Dr. J. A. Tipton. 

WILLIAMS, A.J Maryland Dr.W. H. Sunderland 

WISHERD, E. J., D. D. S * Maryland 

WISLER, WILLIAM FRANKLIN. . Virginia Dr. S. J. Hoffman. 

WOLF, CHARLES S Pennsylvania. . . .Dr. F. C. Wolf. 

AVOLFE, WILLIAM H West Virginia.. .Drs.J.&A. S.Reynolds 

WRIGHT, CLINTON HOWARD. . . . Maryland 

WYNN, T. P North Carolina. .Dr. W. H. Pegram. 

WYSE, W. P. E Maryland 

£I0N, E Virginia Dr. S. E. Shelburu. 

2EPP, JAMES A Maryland 



GRADUATES IN MEDICINE. 



Anderson, A. Joseph.. , South Carolina 

Belt, E. Oliver., , Maryland 

Bertiiold, Jacob Ly , , , Pennsylvania 

Best, J. Janney Virginia 

Binion, Samuel Augustus j Maryland 

Black, J. Cyrus.' North Carolina 

Black, Wm. C.V North Carolina 

Boyd, Wm. S. , Jr . * South Carolina 

Braswell, Mark Russell. North Carolina 

Braymer, Frank Henry., Vermont 

Burchin al, Lowry N J West Virginia 

Capehart, B. Ashbourne I North Carolina 

Charles, Frederick Henrys Maryland 

Christian, Charles C.V Virginia 

Claytor, Herbert a Maryland 

Clymer, Frank Lee \ West Virginia 

Corbell, E. F., Virginia 

Coulbourn, Joseph T. Maryland 

De Armon, John McCamil. North Carolina 

De Veber, J. Witt New Brunswick 

Downs, E. L Maryland 

DuBose, D. St. Pierre South Carolina 

Evans, Richard D. * South Wales 

Feeser, Hezron R . Pennsylvania 

Fishel, Henry Warren; Pennsylvania 

Gaulden, Samuel Scri ven J Georgia 

Glassell, Robert T4,. Virginia 

Haile, James Temple i , . . . Virginia 

Hall, Dudley M New York 

Harris, Jas. Edwin.. Maryland 

Hays, T. Heyward .V South Carolina 

Hill, Eugene W.Y New Hampshire 

Hilton, Julius J ; North Carolina 

Houseal, W. Gustave\ j , South Carolina 

Kasten, W. Julian i Maryland 

Kibler, James M » South Carolina 

Kirby, Wm. A.v South Carolina 

Kloeber, John S .1/. Virginia 

Korner, Alexander H J. Ohio 

Kroh, Williamv • - Maryland 

Land, Jr., Emerson Virginia 



21 

Leary, T. H.k North Carolina 

Lewis, Geo. Wm/..... North Carolina 

Lucas, Charles Craighili/: West Virginia 

Martin, Frank.* : Maryland 

Mattfeldt, Charles L y: Maryland 

McKinnon, Archibald./. North Carolina 

McLaughlin, John Eugene/t'. North Carolina 

McManigal, Joseph M/< Pennsylvania 

Meredith, Geo. E.i: Virginia 

Monroe, William Al North Carolina 

Nott, J. Ridley .» England 

Ohle, Henry C.£ Maryland 

Patton, J. William/. West Virginia 

Peck, Nelsons West Virginia 

Pfaltzgraff, Samuel K4S. Pennsylvania 

Porter, M. Gibson, v Maryland 

Posey, Cataldus H r . Maryland 

Robinson, L. B. .L Pennsylvania 

Scott, Edward A Maryland 

Scott, Norman B >. Maryland 

Sease, John M.% South Carolina 

Shreeve, Thomas Jesse/. Maryland 

Silljacks, George S.t ■. Maryland 

Smith, Nathan Ryno I Maryland 

Stier, Jay Hugh K Maryland 

Stokes, Lawrence Crain f North Carolina 

Suter, W. Norwood f. Virginia 

Triana, Adolpho M/ Cuba 

Walker, Allen i District of Columbia 

Weber, Howard R ; Maryland 

Wegge, William F.4 Wisconsin 

West, Levin ^v Maryland 

Williams, A. J.i/. Maryland 

Wisherd, Elmer, J y. Maryland 

Wolfe, Wm. H .U West Virginia 

Wynn, Thomas P.\ North Carolina 

Wyse, W. P. E..^>* Maryland 



PRIZES. 



i 



% 



GOLD MEDAL J. Ridley Nott. 

MILTENBERGER PRIZE J. Ridley Nott. 

CHISOLM PRIZE J. Ridley Nott. 

SURGICAL PRIZE Howard R. Weber. 



22 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray. 

Surgery. -^Bryant, Ashurst, Holmes' System. 

Chemistry and Toxicology.— Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chem- 
istry, Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux, Lusk, Pinard on abdominal 
palpation, by Neale. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine.— Bristow's Practice, Flint's 
Practice, Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medic a and Therapeutics. — Barthblow's Materia Medica. 
Biddle's Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, Martin's Human Body, Yeo's Manual 
of Physiology. 

Diseases of Women 'and Children.— Thomas's Diseases of Women, 
Emmit's Gynaecology, J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of Infancy and Childhood, 
Goodhart Diseases of Children. 

Eye and Ear. — PoliUer on the Ear, Roosa on the Ear, Macuamara on 
the Eye, Opthalome Science and Practice by H. E. Juler. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological 
Anatomy. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene 
and Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead & Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Hamilton, Diseases of the 
Nervous System ; Rosenthal, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring on 
Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; Mackenzie on the 
Throat; Stimson's Operative Surgery, Ultzmann's Pyuria by Piatt, Hoffmann 
& Ultzman's Analysis of the Urine by Brune & Curtis. 



Officers of the University Hospital. 

(Baltimore Infirmary,) of ism 



Resident Physician. 
CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician. 
J. RIDLEY NOTT, M. D. 



CLinsriCA-ILi ASSISTANTS. 
1886-7. 



EDWARD E. TULL, Md. 

CARY, B. GAMBLE, Jr., Md. 

HENRY T. TALBOTT, W. Va. 

CHAS. F. NICHOLS, Del. 

J. B. MULLINS, Ya. 

FELIX S. JENKINS, Jr., Md. 

J. M. CORKRAN, Del. 

W. A. DUVALL, Md. 

W. D. PEMBERTON, N. C. 

WILLIAM F. CHERRY, N. C. 

J. H. McDUFFIE, N. C. 

D. ST. PIERRE Du BOSE, M.D., S.C. 



W. SINCLAIR BOWEN, Md. 
ELMER F. FRASHER, W. Y 
PEDRO S. MORAN, Va. 
B. M. SMITH, Jr., Ya. 
AY. H. WHITE, Md. 
AUGUST HORN, Md. 
JAMES A. ZEPP, Md. 
J. R. PENNINGTON, Ind. 
WILSON P. MALONE, Ya. 
EDWARD N. LOGAN, Ya. 
-CHAS. LEWIS ALLEN, S. C. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M. D. 



Assistant Dispensary Physicians. 
F. J. FLANNERY, M. D. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 

FACULTY: 

FRED. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S.. 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. I)., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSE Y COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

(HAS. L. STEEL, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
259 Eutaw Street, Dean. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

17th Annual Session. 

THE BOAI^D OP INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 
Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. TENABLE, Esq., 
Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 
Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and International Lair. 

EDGAR H. CANS. Esq., 
Asst. Prof.: Executors and Administrators, Corporations and Bills and Notes. 

HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 
Assistant Prof essor : Elementary Common Late and Domestic Relations. 

WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Esq., 
Assistant Professor : Personal Property and Contracts. 
For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Laic Faculty. 
29 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Mp, 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a per- 
manent basis, by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator 
will be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a 
thesis upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an 
Alumnus of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, 
must present sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation, 
to make it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize 
shall not be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. 
Each thesis must be accompanied by a sealed envelope, containing 
the name and address of the author, and bearing a motto on the 
outside, the same motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is 
further required that the competing thesis shall be handed in to 
the Corresponding Secretary, on or before February 1st, when they 
will be submitted to a Committee of Examination, upon whose 
favorable report at the annual meeting ; the prize shall be conferred 
upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a 
proper endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for 
the purpose of securing contributions and bequests, either towards 
a general endowment fund or for the establishment of special de- 
partments. This committee consists of Drs. W. T. Howard, H. P. C. 
Wilson, T. A. Ashby, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of 
the school will energetically support an undertaking so praisworthy. 

The following are the Officers for the current year : 

H. M. Wilson, M. D., President. 

Chas. H. Jones, M. D ., Sam'l C. Chew, M. D., and J. L. 
McComas, M. D., Vice-Presidotts. 

J. FussELL MartenET, M. D., Recording Secretary. 

C. E. SadtlER, M. D., Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Corresponding Secretary. 

G. LANE TanEyhill, M D., Treasurer. 

B. B. Browne, M, D., J. E. Michael, M. D. 

R. B. Morison, M. D., and T. B. BrunE, M. D., H. P. C. 
Wilson, M. D., Executive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

EIGHTY-FIRST 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




N. E. COR. LOpp) AND GREENE STS, BALTIMORE, MD, 



SESSION 1887-88. 



BALTIMORE : 
i Isaac Fkif.denwald, 32 S. Paca Stkef-t, 
1887. 



e^-AIumni of the College ancTothers desiring to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



REGENTS 



OF THE 



University of Maryland, 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
Frank Donaldson, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
H. Clay Dallam, Esq. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
Richard M Venable, Esq. 



University of Maryland. 



8ist Annual Circular 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



FOR 



THE SESSION OF 1887-SS 



AND 



Catalogue for the Session of issg-8 



BALTIMORE; 

Press of Isaac Friedenwald. 

1887. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

WM. E. A. AIKEN, M. D., LL. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and of Hygiene. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D M 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof, of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and 

Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

JAMES M. CRAIGHILL, M. D., 

HIRAM WOODS, M. D., 
Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. 



WM. T. COUNCILMAN, M. D., 
Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. I)., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

WM. A. MO ALE, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

L. ERNEST NEALE, M. 1)., 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

SAMUEL T. EARLE, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



Demonstrator of Chemistry. 



HARRY P. GALLIGHER, M. D., 1 

HENRY C. OHLE, M. D., ' „ 

)■ Prosectors 
WM. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 

HARRY ROLANDO, M. D., J 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC 

Charles E. Sadtler, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

Ch. Johnston, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and 
Ear Diseases. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

L. De L. Gorgas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Throat and Chest Disease s. 

F. M. Latham, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of 
Medicine. 

Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SESSION 1887-88. 



The Eighty-first annual session of the School of Medicine in the 
University of Maryland will begin on the 3d day of October, 1887, and 
terminate about the first of April, 1888. During the session there is 
vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to January 2d. 
Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given through- 
out September. The course of instruction consists of a full series of 
didactic lectures on each of the following subjects: Obstetrics, Practice 
of Medicine and Hygiene, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Diseases 
of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, Physiology, 
Surgery, Anatomy, Chemistry and Toxicology, and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which are 
given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which an 
abundance of material is furnished//^ of charge) also form an important 
part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combination of theo- 
retical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advantages show the 
school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the best possible prep- 
aration for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest institu- 
tion for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the Faculty, 
and is situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, so that the 
student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the clinical 
amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in the public 
wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to whom has been 
confided the domestic management of the institution, are everywhere 
favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two physicians, selected 
annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. A portion of the 
Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution give 



the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department ©f the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various dis- 
eases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the facili- 
ties for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The Infirmary is also 
the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The steamers arriving from Europe weekly bring large 
numbers of sick and disabled immigrants, who are sent immediately to 
this Hospital and add greatly to the variety of its clinical material. 
Many of these patients are children. 

The University Hospital, being the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
is conducted by them with the special purpose of furnishing ample clinical 
material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The structure and 
arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted for clinical purposes, 
and the Faculty are thus in a position to make unusually prominent this 
important feature of a medical course. In addition to the regular clinical 
lectures in the amphitheatre of the Infirmary (for which see schedule), 
much attention is also devoted to stridly bedside instruction, in which the 
students accompany the physician or surgeon through the wards and 
become practically familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

E. E. Tull, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 

J. Sprigg Poole, M. D., Junior Resident Physician. 

The Faculty are pleased to announce that they have purchased a 
roomy, commodious and convenient building, in close proximity to the 
University, which has been fitted up under the auspices of the ladies of 
Baltimore as a free Lying-in Hospital. 

This has been a long-needed want, and they can now feel that every 
department of clinical instruction has been fully provided for. Two 
resident physicians will be annually appointed to this house from among 
the graduates of the school, and the advanced students will have every 
opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under the 
direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and his 
Chief of Clinic. 

This will be supplemented by clinical lectures upon the material con- 
tained in the Hospital, apart from the regular didactic course. The 



6 

Outdoor Obstetric Clinic is now thoroughly organized, and students are 
allotted to attend labor cases at the homes of the patients, with the 
privilege of calling for the aid of the Professor of Obstetrics or his Chief 
of Clinic whenever complications or difficulties arise. 

This Outdoor Department is now in operation, and almost daily ca-es 
are thus assigned to members of the class. 

GYNAECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed for the especial 
purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. During the past 
year 27,713 visits were made by patients. The whole department is 
arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the 
patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the various 
professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that 
during the interval between the sessions, from March to October, stu- 
dents have the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and the resident House Officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members of 
the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL, 

Resident Physician, E. Oliver Bell, M. D. 

Is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 26,321 visits to have been made, and 1265 opera- 
tions of all kinds to have been performed. The Dispensary is open 
every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and is free to all medical students 
of the University. The Resident Physician is selected annually in March 
from among the graduates of the school. 



DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities to 
students intending to practise in the country to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View to allow 
the immense material of the Hospital, of iooo beds, to be used for the 
purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of 
the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the dead- 
house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological material, 
which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 
250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodg- 
ing, may become resident students in the Hospital. A resident physi- 
cian, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by 
the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. 
The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as 
follows : 

Physicians — Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., 
Wm. A. Moale, M. D., Samuel T. Earle, M. D. 

Surgeons — Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. J. Edwin Michael, 
M. D., Randolph Winslow, M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

Pathologist — William T. Councilman, M. D. 

Resident Physician — Ridgeley B. Warfield, M. D. 



CLINICS. 

During the session clinical lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital as follows : 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson during the 
session; Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of Women and Children, Prof. How- 
ard. Clinic on diseases of the Skin, Prof. Atkinson. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Ginic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures are also given at Bay View Hospital as follows : 
Friday, at 4 P. M., Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael, Dr. Piatt. Saturday, 
at 4 P. M., Medical Clinic, Prof. Atkinson, Dr. Earle. 

During the interval- between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus be seen that the 
School offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular session, 
and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together with 
the private classes, affords ample opportunities to such students and grad- 
uates as can spend their time in the city. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students follow the recommendation of the Faculty 
given in Statute 3 and take the graded course. Students who have 
completed two full winter courses of lectures may attend subsequent 
courses without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 



Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prize (instituted by the family of the 
late Dr. McKew). — A gold medal to the graduate who passes the best 
examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

OBSTETRICS. 

Professor George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the considera- 
tion of Labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaint- 
ance with the anatomy and physiology of the organs which are concerned 
in it, and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and parturition. 
The course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, 
and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE. 
Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the pro- 
fession. The elements of Hygiene will be systematically taught in this 
department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 
Professor Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 
practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope and 
rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, most 
of which have been copied by photography and enlarged from the works 
of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and t'he recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 



10 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. Pre- 
liminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organization and 
function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on the 
laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 

Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most 
prominent in surgery, as evinced by the large space given by medical 
periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most important 
organs. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease, when lectured upon didactically, will be fully 
illustrated in the clinical course by patients who will exhibit every variety 
of disease which affects the eye and ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage to the 
class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, as far as pos- 
sible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will be divested of 
discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Professor Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
Outdoor Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with Minor 
S.irgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus, carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

All operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

ANATOMY. 

Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. The 
lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning will be amply 



11 

illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and the dissected 
cadaver. Particular attention is paid to surgical anatomy, and the sur- 
gical clinic attached to the department affords ample opportunity for its 
practical application. The supply of material is abundant, and the 
principles of descriptive anatomy are fully illustrated in the dissecting 
room. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 

Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the medi- 
cal clinic connected with the department. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of Laboratory instruction, including the simpler 
operations of chemical analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, free of charge, for three months 
after the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take special 
courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 

Wm. T. Councilman, M. D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Councilman, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are conven- 



12 

ient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator pisses 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting- material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during the 
months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is charged 
and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, and that only a limited number of our under- 
graduates have the opportunity of attending cases of Labor, this depart- 
ment has procured one of Pinard's improved manikins, and gives, 
under a competent instructor, appointed Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a 
practical course in Palpation, in Delivery and Obstetric Operations, 
whereby the graduating class is practically taught the history of the vari- 
ous presentations, manipulations, and the use of instruments. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is $120.00. 

A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students unable 
to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships pay $60.00 for 
the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 30 00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student must matriculate and pay the regular fee, which is 
five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken out at 
the commencement of the session. Students who have already attended 
two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent gradu- 
ates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation fee and 
$60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Professors 
whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to the janitor 



13 

when required. // must also be countersigned by the Dean at the end 
of the session. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this school, or one in this afti r one in some other 
r< specrable medical school. It is strongly lecom mended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend tlrce courses of lectures before applying fur 
graduation. Th se who elect t> d> so may, at the end of the sVcond 
course undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 
branches during the third course. If successful in this, further examina- 
tion in these branches will not be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures on Medicine and 
Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

5. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited with 
the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examination. 

6. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors, and the result determined by the votes of the 
Faculty. 

7. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., matric- 
ulation, attendance upon lectures, and the deposit of the thesis, may 
appear before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will 
exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an 
element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be regarded 
as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

8. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

9. A number of students are appointed on the 1st of March in each 
year as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 

10. At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Junior Res ; dent Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 
Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 



14 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 
The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 
For further information apply to 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Dean of the Faculty, 
937 Madison Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the University 
and other practising physicians for special instruction in advanced Medi- 
cine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of the specialties, 
the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland give every facility 
for obtaining this much-desired information. Practitioners of medicine 
will have placed at their disposal the clinical material which abounds in 
Baltimore. Courses of practical instruction have been established which 
are fully illustrated at the various hospitals and dispensaries controlled 
by the Faculty or to which they have access. They comprise the follow- 
ing branches : 

Subjects. Lecturers. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chem- ) Prof. Coale and the De- 

istry and Urinary Analysis j monstrator of Chemistry. 

Practical and Surgical Anatomy, Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Operative Surgery, with Band- j Walter B. Platt, M. D., 

aging ) F. R. C. S. Eng. 

Normal and Pathological Histology, W. T. Councilman, M.D. 

Obstetrics. L. Ernest Neale, M. D. 

Diseases of the Eye Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Diseases of Women Wm. P. Chunn, M. D. 

Diseases of the Ear Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Diseases of the Nose, Throat and j Wm> . , M D 

Chest j J J 

Normal Histology Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

These courses continue about six weeks. The fees for the separate 
branches vary from $7 to $20. Classes are formed throughout the year 
as often as desirable. Every day there is clinical teaching in the Uni- 



15 

versity Hospital at : i o'clock and at I o'clock, also in the University 
General Dispensary ^t 12 o'clock. The subjects practically taught in 
these clinics, held daily by the Professors of the Medical School, are 
General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, 
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections of the Skin. The material furnished 
by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity 
with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every 
day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special hospitals in 
the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and Surgery will be 
held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of which furnish a fund of 
material for clinical study. A very valuable feature of work at Bay View 
Hospital is the making of post-mortem examinations, with explanation 
of pathological specimens. 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in the city 
or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable 
cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, etc. (insanity 
and contagious diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University 
Hospital, where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5 per 
week. 

NOTICE TO GRADUATES. 

A new edition of the Alumni Catalogue will be published shortly, 
and it is desirable to make it as complete as possible. Graduates will 
therefore confer a great favor by sending any information they may 
possess in regard to old Alumni, living or dead, to the Dean. 



16 

MATRICULATES. 



ALI-EN, A. ODEN Virginia University of Virginia. 

ALLEN, CHARLES LEWIS South Carolina.. ..Prof. Miles. 

AMES, GEO. L Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

ARBOGAST, J. C West Virginia Dr. J. P. Mooman. 

ARD, FRANK C New York Dr. F. B. Darling. 

AVERS, JOHN H Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

BAKER, FREDERICK B Connecticut Dr. Geo. T. Finch. 

BALLARD, E. K Maryland University of Maryland. 

BALTZELL, WILLIAM HEWSO'N ...Maryland. Dr. Frank West. 

BATTLE, J. P North Carolina ... i J? n J™*? 1 "? 4 

J { Dr. Marriott. 

BECKER, G. FRANKLIN Maryland. Dr. E. M. Reid. 

BELT, E. OLIVER, M. D Maryland University of Maryland. 

BERNSTEIN, EDWARD J., Ph. G Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BINION, S. A., M. A., M. D Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BISSELL, J. D., B. A South Carolina. ...Dr. R. B. Rhett. 

BLAND, T. J Virginia Dr. W. F. Bland. 

BLESSING, ARTHUR L Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BOWEN, WM. S Maryland. Dr. W. A. Marbury. 

BOWER, GEO. B. McC Pennsylvania Dr. Martin Luther. 

BOWERS, JACOB L., B. A South Carolina.. ..Dr. T. C. Wyche. 

BOVD, HARRY Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BRAM, GEO. A Maryland. Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

BROCKBANK, JOSEPH W... Pennsylvania Dr. J. A. Gregory. 

BROOKE, EDGAR Montana j j*" £ h< ^ [j^ 

BROOKE, ROGER Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BRUBAKER, PETER C Virginia Dr. T. B. Amiss. 

BUCKLER, T. H., B. A Maryland. Prof. Howard. 

BUTLER, W. W. S., M. D Virginia University of Maryland. 

CAMPBELL, ARCHIBALD North Carolina... Dr. R. T. Campbell. 

CAMPBELL, W. E South Carolina.. ..Dr. J. C. Harris. 

CARRICK, HARRY J Maryland. Dr. R. J. H. Tall. 

CHAPMAN, WM. A ...Virginia Dr. Wm. M.Smith. 

CHERRV, WM. F North Carolina.. ..Vr. D. W.Bullock. 

CHRONISTER, ALVIN Pennsylvania Dr. Jno. J. Brown. 

CLARK, C. S. Ohio Dr. J. M. Welsh. 

COALE, R. DORSEV, Ph. D Maryland. University of Maryland. 

COLE, G. R. LEE, Phar. D Virginia Dr. W. M. Smith. 

COLLIER, A. M New York Dr. W. H. Booth. 

CONE, MELVIN J Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

COOKE, F. J., D. D. S Texas Dr. Geo. A. Ferris. 

CORCORAN, GEORGE M Maryland. Dr. John S. Green. 

CORKRAN, J. M Delaware Dr. M. F. Corkran. 

CORSE, WM. D Maryland. Dr. G. F. Corse. 

COX, B. THADDEUS North Carolina. ..Univ. of North Carolina. 

CRUM, C. W. R Maryland. Dr. G. W. Crum. 

CRUTCHFIELD, EUGENE L Maryland Dr. J. W. C. Cuddy. 



17 

DANIEL, S. S North Carolina Dr. J. T. Shubrick. 

DAVIDSON, CHARLES F Maryland. Dr. Chas. Cockey. 

DAVIDSON, W. S., B. A. North Carolina Davidson College. 

DAVIS, JOHN Maryland. Dr. G. G. Rusk. 

DAVIS, PINCKNEY L Maryland. Dr. B. II. Todd. 

DE FORD, PAUL F Maryland. Dr. N. V. Wright. 

DENT, G. T Maryland. Dr. C. H. Gamaliel. 

DODSON, \V. W., A. M South Carolina Dr. M. C. Parker. 

DREWRY, M. R Virginia University of Virginia. 

DROUGHT, A. M Maryland. Dr. W. J. Chappell. 

DU HADWAYJOHN Maryland. Dr. E. W.Jefferson. 

DUVALL, WIRT ADAMS .....Maryland. Dr. Z. 1). Ridout. 

D WIGHT, F. M ....South Carolina Dr. Jno. A. Keith. 

EARHART, J. H. T Maryland. Dr. J. T. Herring. 

EDMUNDS, H. J., Jr Virginia University of Virginia. 

ELGIN, W. F Maryland. University Hospital. 

ENGLE, O. C Pennsylvania Dr. Smith Davis. 

FARMER, I. N Virginia Dr. E. R. Young. 

FEARRINGTON, J. P North Carolina University of N. C. 

FEDDEMAN, WM. H , Maryland. Dr. F. M. Latham. 

FEW, C, M. D North Carolina University of Maryland. 

FIERY, S. V West Virginia Dr. J. B. Snodgrass. 

FORSYTHE, HUGH Ohio Dr. J. C. M. Floyd. 

FOSTER, HARRY C Maryland 

FOWLKES, F. V Virginia University of Virginia. 

FRASHER, E. F West Virginia Dr. E. C. Myers. 

FUNCK, J. W Maryland. University of Maryland. 

GAITHER, A. BRADLEY, B. A Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

GALL, E. D West Virginia Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

GAMBLE, C. B., Jr., B. A Maryland Dr. Cary B. Gamble. 

GARDNER, J. N Virginia Dr. J. B. Gardner. 

GARRETT, FRANK J North Carolina Dr. J. M. Stansill. 

GARVEKICH, F. II Pennsylvania Dr. A. C. Coble. 

GATTIS, ROBERT L North Carolina University of N. C. 

GAVER, WM. E Maryland Dr. E. L. Beckley. 

GIBSON, THOS. S Virginia Dr. Wm. Gibson. 

GILLARD, A. E Massachusetts Dr. J. C. Irish, 

GLASCOCK, A. B West Virginia... Dr. A. II. Thayer. 

GORSUCII, WILLIAM S Maryland Dr. J. F. II. Gorsuch. 

GREENLEY, THOMAS W Maryland. Dr. J. M. Wilkcnson. 

HADEL, ALBERT K Maryland. Dr. Chas. E. Sadtler. 

HAINS, F. W Virginia University of Maryland. 

HARBAUGH, C. V. I Indiana Dr. A. J. Lemaster. 

HARDEN, JOHN II North Carolina Dr. Gihbert McLeod. 

HARRISON, A. C ; Virginia University of Virginia. 

HARRISON, A. S North Carolina Dr. J. A. Collins. 

HECKER, ANTON J Germany University of Maryland. 

HENDERSON, W. B., B. A North Carolina University of Maryland. 

HETRICK, BRUCE II Pennsylvania Dr. A. C. Iletrick. 

HILGARTNER, HENRY L Maryland Dr. E. M. Reid. 

HOFF, M. M West Virginia Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

HOPE, W. D., B. A South Carolina. \ ^ r * )^ \?\ ^ ll,te - 

' ( Dr. J. r . Lnulsey. 



18 

HOPKINS, C. L West Virginia Dr. R. E. Vickers. 

HORN, AUGUST Maryland. Dr. Louis C. Horn. 

HORWITZ, EUGENE Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

IIOTCIIKISS, GEO. E Virginia Dr. G. II. Trumbo. 

IIUIiLER, E. M Maryland University of Maryland. 

IDDINGS, CHARLES M Maryland. Dr. C. E. Iddings. 

JANNEY, HARRY L West Virginia Dr. J. W. McSherry. 

JENKINS, FELIX S., Jr Maryland. Dr. Felix S. Jenkins. 

JENNESS, JOHN II Maryland. Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

JETER, NED M Virginia Dr. R. E. Jeter. 

JOHNSTON, W. S Georgia Dr. T. C.Johnston. 

JONES, J. D Virginia University of Virginia. 

KEECH, JAMES SOTHORON Maryland University of Maryland. 

,. rr T v tamttc wt i7- ■ ■ (Dr. lames Horten. 

KELL\, JAMES W Virginia J 

' J * (Dr. H. R. Morrison. 

KEMP, LUTHER Maryland. Dr. C. Birnie. 

KERNAN, C. K Virginia Dr. T. D. Kernan. 

KING, BEN Maryland University of Maryland. 

KINNE, GEORGE L Vermont Dr. A. Kinne. 

KLOEBER, J. S., M. D., D. D. S Virginia University of Maryland. 

KNIPP, HARRY E Maryland. Dr. George R. Graham. 

KUYKENDALL, E. II West Virginia University of Maryland. 

LAIRD, J. W Maryland Dr. M. E. Pue. 

LAPPE, MARTIN, Jr., Ph. G Pennsylvania University of Maryland- 

LEDBETTER, ARTHUR E North Carolina Dr. W. G. Bradshaw. 

LEE, M. G South Carolina Dr. II. J. Lee. 

LESTER, \VM. M., B. A South Carolina Dr. T. P. Bailey. 

LEWIS, W. MILTON Ohio Dr. II. \V. Nelson. 

LICKEY, EDGAR Virginia University of Maryland. 

LINDSAY, J. J., B. A South Carolina Dr. J. \V. Wideman. 

LOFTIN, P. B North Carolina Dr. J. C. M. Loftin. 

LOGAN, EDWARD N Virginia University Hospital. 

LOWNDES, C. H. T Maryland. Dr. C. Lowndes. 

MACE, J., B. A Maryland. Dr. Jno. S. Fulton. 

MALONE, WILSON P Virginia University Hospital. 

MAPES, EDSON 1 Maryland. Prof. Michael. 

MARTIN, II. C. Maryland. Dr. J. C. Monmonicr. 

MASTERMAN, C. B Maryland. University of Maryland 

McADEN, G. M North Carolina University of Maryland. 

McCOMAS, HENRY W Maryland Dr. J. Lee McComas. 

McCORMICK, A. M. DUPUY Virginia Dr. Hunter McGuire. 

McDUFFIE, J. H North Carolina Dr. J. A. Sexton. 

McKEEBY, W. COE, Ph. G New York Dr. E. E. Mackenzie. 

MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN M West Virginia Dr. J. P. Mooman. 

MELV1N, JAMES A Maryland Dr. B. W. Goldsborough. 

MIMS, J. B South Carolina Dr. H. J. Lee. 

MITCHELL, WILLIAM C Maryland Dr. John Dickson. 

MOORE, LAWSON B Virginia University of Virginia. 

MOORMAN, J. B Virginia Dr. G. S. Luck. 

MORAN, PEDRO DE SERQUIRA... Virginia Dr. Reeves Tatum. 

MORRIL, JENNESS North Carotin : Dr. Samuel Morril. 

MORRISON, EDWIN T Ohio University of Maryland 

MORROW, C. W Maryland Dr. Henry F. Hill. 



19 

MOVER, L. W Pennsylvania Dr. B. F. Solliday. 

MULLINS, J. B Virginia Dr. Barton Pitts. 

MYERS, CHARLES L Pennsylvania Dr. D. W. Wengert. 

NEFF, IRVIN H Maryland. Dr. C. W. Neff. 

NICHOLS, C. F Delaware Dr. M. F. Corkran. 

NOTT, W. B South Carolina Dr. T. E. Nott 

OFFUTT, J. SAMUEL West Virginia Dr. J. J. T. Offutt. 

OWINGS, EDWARD R Maryland Dr. II. W. Owings. 

„ . ( Dr. Geo. T. McCord. 

0\ ER, Yv.C 1 ennsylvanni \ ,. T -r> ^* r- 1 

( Dr. Jno. P. McCord. 

PAGE, JOHN E Virginia Dr. R. P. Page. 

PARKER, JOHN B Virginia University of Virginia. 

PARSHALL, J. \V Virginia University of Virginia. 

PARSONS, ALFRED V Maryland. University of Maryland. 

PATTERSON, FRANK \V., Jr Maryland Prof. Michael. 

PEMBERTON, W. D., Ph. B North Carolina. ...Dr. R. Anderson. 

PENNINGTON, J. R Indiana University Hospital. 

PHILLIPS, HARRY H Pennsylvania University of Maryland. 

PILLSBURY, W. J Maryland. Dr. A. G. Hoen. 

PITSNOGLE, J. E West Virginia Dr. A. J. Lemaster. 

POOLE, J. SPRIGG Maryland. Dr. R. T. Gott. 

PORTER, A. L Maryland Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

PORTER, R. F Virginia University of Virginia. 

PRESSLY, E. \V„ A. B South Carolina Dr. J. W. Wideman. 

PURNELL, RALPH C Maryland. Dr. G. E. Purnell. 

PUTNEY, JAMES West Virginia Dr. F. S. Thomas. 

RAMBO, PRESTON A Georgia Dr. S. D. Rambo. 

*REILLY, C.K Georgia Dr. Jas. B. Read. 

RICH, FRANK ROGERS ...Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Campbell. 

RICHARDSON, BRAXTON B Maryland Dr. Paul Jones. 

RICHARDSON, J. J West Virginia Dr. F. P. Lowther. 

RICKARDS, H. N .Maryland Dr. G. W. Goldsborough. 

RIDGELY, JAMES L., 3 d Maryland i ™ r * T G \, V ' Everhart " 

' J ' J J \ Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

ROBINSON, W. L. N Pennsylvania Dr. A. H. Myers. 

RORIPAUGH, L. L., B.A Nebraska University of Maryland. 

ROSAMOND, J. O South Carolina.. ..Dr. R. J. Gilliland, Jr. 

SAPPINGTON, PURNELL F., Vw.G ...Maryland. Prof. Tiffany. 

SCHAFFNER, DANIEL W Pennsylvania Dr. V. C. Baker. 

SCOTT, J. SLOANE Pennsylvania .University of Maryland. 

SHARP, EZRA B New Jersey Dr. T. J. Smith. 

SHEARER, P. T., Jr West Virginia University of Maryland. 

SHEMWELL, J. F Maryland Dr. H. II. Goodman. 

SILVER, HOWARD C, Ph. G Maryland. University of Maryland. 

SIMS, B. F.,D. D. S South Carolina.... University of Maryland. 

SINGEWALD, EDWARD M.. Maryland University of Maryland. 

SIXSEL, CHARLES A West Virginia Dr. A. S. Warder, Jr. 

SLACK, HENRY R., Jr., Pii. G Georgia Dr. II. T. Head. 

SLAYMAKER, E. W Virginia Dr. W. M. Smith. 

SMITH, B. M., Jr Virginia University Hospital. 

SMITH, G. E. MILTON, Ph. G Maryland. Dr. Milton N. Taylor. 

SMITH, M. G Maryland Dr. Win. M. Mason. 

♦Died during the session. 



20 

SPURRIER, II. G Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd. 

STOKES, W. S South Carolina Dr. A. A. Moore. 

STOTESBURY, C. A ...North Carolina.. ..Y)x. Geo. Slover. 

STOUT, W. F Virginia Dr. J. E. Arbuckle. 

STRIPLING, J. S., B. A South Carolina Dr. J. M. McLanahan. 

STRODE, E. L West Virginia Dr. J. S. Tanner. 

SUMMERS, C. L, Jr North Carolina.... University of Maryland. 

TAGGAKT, C. C South-Carolina Dr. M. C. Taggart. 

TALBOTT, II. T West Virginia Dr. Wm. Neill. 

TAYLOR, ASIIBV M Virginia University of Virginia. 

THOMAS, II. B Maryland.. Dr. John M. Brome. 

THOMAS, AY. I) Maryland University of Maryland. 

TOWNSEND, W. G Maryland Dr. Gary B. Gamble. 

TRUITT, GEO. AY Maryland University of Maryland. 

TULL, EDWARD E Maryland. University Hospital. 

UNDERWOOD, EDWARD F Indiana Prof. Michael. 

UPDIKE, C. F Virginia Dr. W. S. Roy. 

VOORIIEES, S. HERBERT Maryland Dr. R. D. Dashiell. 

WALKER, GEORGE South Carolina Dr. W. G. White. 

WELSH, E. A Ohio Dr. J. W. Welsh. 

WEST, G. HARRY Delaware Dr. J. D. West. 

WHEELER, W. C Maryland. Dr. W. B. Wheeler. 

WHITE, W. H Maryland University Hospital. 

WICKS, E. G Maryland Dr. C. W. Mitchell. 

WILLIAMS, JOHN W., B. A Maryland Dr. P. C. Williams. 

WILLIS, H. N Maryland Dr. H. F. Willis. 

WILMOTH, E. B West Virginia Dr. L. W. Talbott. 

WINBORNE, ROBERT W North Carolina.... University of Virginia. 

WINSLOW, JOHN R., B. A Maryland..... Dr. R. Winslow. 

WISSLER, W. F Virginia Dr. S. J. Hoffman. 

WOLF, C. S Pennsylvania Dr. F. C. Wolf. 

WOOD, OSCAR H ....Massachusetts University of Maryland. 

WOODSON, L. G Virginia University of Virginia. 

WRIGHT, WM. E Virginia Dr. B. P. Wright. 

WUNDER, JOSEPH C Maryland Dr. M. F. Carr. 

YOUNG, GEORGE B Virginia University of Virginia. 

ZEPP, JAMES A Maryland University Hospital. 



21 



GRADUATES IN MEDICINE. )%% 



Allen, Charles LewisI South Carolina 

Ard, Frank Clifford.*'. New York 

Ballard, Edwin K.i Maryland 

Bernstein, Edward J.,: Maryland 

Bland, T. Jackson.*'. Virginia 

Bower, Geo. B. M.^. Pennsylvania 

Brockbank, Joseph W.i Pennsylvania 

Brooke, Edgar A J: Montana 

Brooke, Roger. j. Maryland 

Chapman, William A/. Virginia 

Cherry, W. F.i North Carolina 

Clark, Cheever S., Ohio 

Cole, G. R. Lee. .4 Virginia 

Corcoran, George Merryman/jt. Maryland 

Corkran, James MerkittJj-.' Delaware 

Corse, William D./ Maryland 

Crutchfield, Eugene Lee. k Maryland 

Daniel, Starkie S. k North Carolina 

Davidson,, W. S. ; North Carolina 

Davis, John..^. Maryland 

Drewry, Madison Rjt Virginia 

Du Hadway, JoiiN.k. Maryland 

Edmunds, H. J l. Virginia 

Elgin, W. F..k Maryland 

Engle, O. C.J Pennsylvania 

Fearrington, Joseph Peyton,! North Carolina 

Fowlkes, Francis Vaughan k Virginia 

Frasher, Elmer F^. West Virginia 

Gaither, Abram Bradley^ Maryland 

Gall, E. Doudon.; West Virginia 

Gamble, Cary Breckinridge.^. Maryland 

Gibson, Thomas S.t Virginia 

Gillard, Arthur E ■ Massachusetts 

Harden, John H.' North Carolina 

Harrison, Archie C; Virginia 

Henderson, William B.4 North Carolina 

Hope, W. T>f .... ~ South Carolina 

Hopkins, Charles L> West Virginia 

IIotchkiss, George E; Virginia 

Jenkins, Felix S., Jr.-. Maryland 

Jenness, John II /. Maryland 

Jeter, Ned M.t ..Virginia 

Johnston, William Sidney.- Georgia 

Jones, James David*. Virginia 

Kelly, James Wfe Virginia 

Kemp, Luther..!'. Maryland 

Kernan, Charles Kremer*.... Virginia 

Kinne, George Lyman..'. Vermont 



22 

Knitp, Harry Edward.* Maryland 

Lester, William McCullough-. South Carolina 

Lindsay, John J i South Carolina 

Logan, Edward NalleA Virginia 

Mace, John. I Maryland 

McDuffie, James II North Carolina 

McKeeby, W. Coe.i New York 

Melvin, James Ai Maryland 

Moore, Lavvson B* - Virginia 

Morrison, Edwin Ti. Ohio 

Moyer, Lewis Wj Pennsylvania 

Mullins, John Bailey^ Virginia 

Moran, Pedro de Serquiea* Virginia 

Nichols, Charles Frederick:; Delaware 

Offutt, J. Samuel West Virginia 

Parker, John Burwelli Virginia 

Parsiiall, J. WoRTHiNGTONi Virginia 

Pemberton, W. Ui North Carolina 

Pennington, J. RawsonJ. Indiana 

Poole, J. S.y. Maryland 

Pressly, Ebenezer Wideman .1 South Carolina 

Purneil, Ralph C.i Maryland 

Richardson, Braxton Bragg.^ Maryland 

Robinson, W. L,\ Pennsylvania 

Sappington, Purnell Fv Maryland 

Schaffner, Daniel Webster.' Pennsylvania 

Smith, Marshall G. .. .Maryland 

Stokes, Whitefoord S \( South Carolina 

Stout, William Frank. k Virginia 

Summers, Charles L., JrI\ North Carolina 

Taggart, Charley C ^ South Carolina 

Talbott, Henry Thomas .V West Virginia 

Taylor, Ashby M\ Virginia 

Thomas, William Dulany^ Maryland 

Tull, Edward Emory.; , Maryland 

Underwood, Edward F., Bombay, E. I. 

Welsh, Emmet A..j ..Ohio 

White, William Henry i Maryland 

Winborne, Robert WarrenI x :. ..North Carolina 

Woodson, Lewis G. \. Virginia 

Young, George Bright.! Virginia 

Zepp, James A.^ J Maryland 



FRIZES. 

GOLD MEDAL Ebenezer Wideman Pressly, of S. C. 

MILTENBERGER PRIZE. ( Ebenezer Wideman Pressly, « S. C. 

I G. Lyman Kinne, " Vt. 

CHISOLM PRIZE Elmer F. Frashf.r, " W. Va. 

SURGICAL PRIZE Georoe«right Young, " Va. 

McKEW MEMORIAL PRIZE Elmer F. Frasher, » W. Va. 



23 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray, Holden, Weisse. 

Surgery. — Bryant, Ashurst, Holmes's System. 

Chemistry and Toxicology. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux, Lusk, Pinard on Abdominal Palpa- 
tion, by Neale. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristovv's Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow's Materia Medica, Biddle's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, Martin's Human Body, Yeo's Manual of 
Physiology. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Thomas's Diseases of Women, 
Emmlt's Gynaecology, J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of Infancy and Childhood, 
Goodhart, Diseases of Children. 

Eye and Ear.— Politzer on the Ear, Roosa on the Ear, Macnamara on the Eye, 
Ophthalome Science and Practice by H. E. Juler. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological 
Anatomy. 

Hygiene.— McSherry, Health and How to Promote It; Wilson's Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Wilkes, Diseases of the Nervous System ; 
Hammond, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Hamilton, Diseases of the Nervous 
System ; Rosenthal, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of 
the Skin ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; Mackenzie on the Throat ; Stim- 
son's Operative Surgery; Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt; Hoffmann and Ultzmann's 
Analysis of the Urine, by Brune and Curtis ; Seifert & Midler's Manual of Clinical 
Diagnosis, by Canfield. 



Officers of the University Hospital, 

(Baltimore Infirmary) of 1887. 



Resident Physician. 
CHAS W. MITCHELL, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician. 
FRANK MARTIN, M. D. 



CXjIZDnTICAILj ASSISTANTS. 
1887-8. 



WILLIAM G. TOWNS END, Md. 

JAMES L. RIDGELEY, Md. 

J. B. MOORMAN, Va. 

THOMAS W. GREENTEY, Md. 

P. T. SHFAKEK, jR. t W. Va. 

W. S. BO WEN, Md. 

E. H. KUYKENDAT L W. Va 

C. H. T. LOWNDES, Md. 

P. L. DAVIS, Md. 

C. T. DAVIDSON, Md. 

W. P. MA LONE, Va. 

A. L. PORTER, Md. 



MARTIN LAPPE, Pa. 
BEN KING, Md. 

E. M. SINGEWALD, Md. 
\V. A. DUVALL, Md. 

F. R. RICH, Md. 
AUGUST HORN, Md. 
J. W. WILLIAMS, Md. 
T. H. BUCKLER, Md. 

a. m. d. Mccormick, v a . 

JOHN R. WINSLOW, Md. 
F. W. HAINS, Va. 
H. B. THOMAS, Md. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHARLES E. SADTLER, M. D. 



Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
GEORGE E. SILLJACKS, M. D. 



University ok Maryland, 



DENTAL DEPARTMLNT. 

FACULTY: 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Denial Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES II. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. !>., 
Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. 1)., 
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEV COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

CHAS. L. STEEL, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutaw street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

i8th Annual Session. 

THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 
JOHN P. POE, Esq., 
Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 
RICHARD M. V ENABLE, E q., 
Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitute ' <*nd Statute Law, 
THOMAS W. HALL, Esq. 
Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity ,(i Inter nati, mal La w. 
EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 
Asst. Prof. Executors and Administrators, Corporati .>,. Bills and A'otes. 
HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq 
Assistant Professor Elementary Common Law am Domestic A'elatious. 
WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Es^., 
Assistant Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 
For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty, 
213 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, nas been placed upon a perma- 
nent basis by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All Alumni 
in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of membership is $1.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement Day 
(as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator will be 
selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a thesis 
upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an Alumnus of 
the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, must present 
sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation to make it a use- 
ful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize shall not be awarded 
unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. Each thesis must be 
accompanied by a sealed envelope containing the name and address of 
the author, and bearing a motto on the outside, the same motto to be 
inscribed on the thesis. ; It is further required that the competing theses 
shall be handed in to the Corresponding Secretary on or before Feb- 
ruary 1st, when they will be submitted to a Committee of Examination, 
upon whose favorable report at the annual meeting the prize shall be 
conferred upon the successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose of 
securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general endow- 
ment fund or for the establishment of special departments. This com- 
mittee consists of Drs. W. T, Howard, H. P. C. Wilson, T. A. Ashby, 
and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school will energeti- 
cally support an undert king so praiseworthy. 

The following are t? >fficers for the current year : 

Christopher John on, Sr., M. D., President. 

Chas. H. Jones, M. >., John W. Houck, M. D., and Thomas F. 
Murdock, M. D., Vic ^residents. 

J. Fussell Marten t, M. D., Recording Secretary. 

Chas. E. Sadtler, \. D., Assistant Recording Secretary. 

Herbert Harlan, \ D., Corresponding Secretary. 

G. Lane Taneyhill ; M. D., Treasurer. 

W. F. A. Kemp, M. D., B. B. Browne, M. D., I. E. Atkinson, 
M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., and A. T. Shertzer, M. D., Execu- 
tive Committee. 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

EIGHTY-SECOND 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




N. E. COR, LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., BALTIMORE, p. 



SESSIOU 1888-89. 



BALTIMORE: 

Press of Isaac Fkibdenwald, 32 S. Paca Street, 

18E8. 



^"Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



REGENTS 



OF THE 



University of Maryland. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
Frank Donaldson, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
Richard M. Venable, Esq. 



University of Maryland. 



82d ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



FOR 



THE SESSION OK 1888-89 



AND 



Catalogue for the Session of 1887-88 



BALTIMORE : 

Press of Isaac Friedenwald. 

1888. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M.D., 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and of Hygiene. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the 7'hroat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 
Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. f 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof, of Diseases of the Nervous System, 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M.D., 
Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and 
Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Demojtstrator of Anatomy. 

JAMES M. CRAIGHILL, M. D., 
HIRAM WOODS, M. D., 

Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. 



CIIAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 
Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M.D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

WM. A. MO ALE, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

L. ERNEST NEALE, M.D., 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

WALTER 15. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S. 
Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M.D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



Demonstrator of Chemistry. 
HENRY C. OHLE, M. D., 



WM. B. CANFIELD, M. D., I 
HARRY ROLANDO, M.D.,J 



Prosectors. 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

Ch. Johnston, Jr., M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and 
Ear Diseases. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

L. De L. Gorgas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Throat and Chest Diseases. 

F. M. Latham, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of 
Medicine. 

Harry E. Knipp, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 



SESSION 1888-89. 



The Eighty-second annual session of the Schpol of Medicine in the 
University of Maryland will begin on the ist day of October, 1888, and 
terminate about the ist of April, 1889. During the session there is 
vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to January 2d. 
Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given through- 
out September. The course of instruction consists of a full series of 
didactic lectures on each of the following subjects : Obstetrics, Practice 
of Medicine and Hygiene, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Diseases 
of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, Physiology, 
Surgery, Anatomy, Chemistry and Toxicology, and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which are 
given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which an 
abundance of material is furnished/r£<? of charge) also form an important 
part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combination of theo- 
retical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advantages show the 
school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the best possible 
preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, the largest institu- 
tion for the care of the sick in the city, is the property of the Faculty, 
and is situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, so that the 
student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the clinical 
amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in the public 
wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to whom has been 
confided the domestic management of the institution, are everywhere 
favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two physicians, selected 
annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. A portion of the 
Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution give 



Jti 



5 

the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various dis- 
eases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The Infirmary is 
also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The steamers arriving from Europe weekly bring large 
numbers of sick and disabled immigrants, who are sent immediately to 
this Hospital and increase the variety of its clinical material. Many of 
these patients are children. 

The University Hospital, being the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
is conducted with the special purpose of furnishing ample clinical 
material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The structure and 
arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted for clinical purposes, 
and the Faculty is thus in a position to make unusually prominent this 
important feature of a medical course. In addition to the regular clinical 
lectures in the amphitheatre of the Infirmary (for which see schedule), 
much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside instruction, in which the 
students accompany the physician or surgeon through the wards and 
become practically familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

H. B. Thomas, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 
C. F. Davidson, M.D., Junior Resident Physician. 

The Free Lying-in Hospital is in successful operation and has fur- 
nished, during the past year, actual obstetrical experience to each 
member of the graduating class. 

This has been a long-needed want, and the Faculty can now feel that 
every department of clinical instruction has been fully provided for. 
Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this house from 
among the graduates of the school, and the advanced students have 
every opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under 
the direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and 
his Chief of Clinic. 

This is supplemented by clinical lectures upon the material contained 
in the Hospital, apart from the regular didactic course. The Outdoor 
Obstetric Clinic is now thoroughly organized, and students are allotted 



to attend labor cases at the homes of the patients, with the privilege of 
calling for the aid of the Professor of Obstetrics, his Chief of Clinic or 
either of the Resident Physicians of the Lying-in Hospital, whenever 
complications or difficulties arise. 

This Outdoor Department is now in operation, and almost daily cases 
are thus assigned to members of the class. 

GYNAECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

is solely under the control of the Faculty, and is designed for the especial 
purpose of furnishing material for clinical instruction. During the past 
year 27713 visits were made by patients. The whole department is 
arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the 
patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the various 
professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that 
during the interval between the sessions, from March to October, stu- 
dents have the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and the resident House Officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members 
of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL, 

Resident Physician, E. H. Kuykendall, M. D., 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 26,321 visits to have been made, and 1265 opera- 
tions of all kinds to have been performed. The Dispensary is open 
every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and is free to all medical students 
of the University. The Resident Physician is selected annually in March 
from among the graduates of the school. 



DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities to 
students intending to practise in the country to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View to allow 
rhe immense material of the Hospital, of 1000 beds, to be used for the 
purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of 
the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the dead- 
house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological material, 
which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 
250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodg- 
ing, may become resident students in the Hospital. A resident physi- 
cian, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by 
the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. 
The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as 
follows : 

Physicians — Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., 
Win." A. Moale, M. D., Wm. T. Jones, M. D. 

Surgeons — Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. J. Edwin Michael, 
M. D., Randolph Winslow, M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R.C.S. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physician— A. C. Harrison, M. D. 



CLINICS. 

During- the session clinical lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital as follows : 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. Clinic on 
Dermatology, Prof. Atkinson. 

Wednesday — Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Donaldson during the 
session ; Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures are also given at Bay View Hospital as follows : 
Friday, at 4 P.M., Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael, Dr. Piatt. Saturday, 
at 4 P. M., Medical Clinic, Prof. Atkinson, Dr. Jones. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus be seen that the 
School offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular session, 
and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together with 
the private classes, affords ample opportunities to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students follow the recommendation of the Faculty 
given in Statute 3 and take the graded course. Students who have 
completed two full winter courses of lectures may attend subsequent 
courses without further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prize (instituted by the family of the 
late Dr. D. I. McKew). — A gold medal to the graduate who passes the 
best examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

OBSTETRICS. 

Professor George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the considera- 
tion of Labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaint- 
ance vviih the anatomy and physiology of the organs which are con- 
cerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and parturition. 
The course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, 
and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE. 

Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the pro- 
fession. The elements of Hygeine will be systematically taught in this 
department. 

THROAT AND CHEST. 

Professor Frank Donaldson, M. D., 

will give a weekly clinical lecture upon the Throat and Chest, and 
practical instruction in the use of the stethoscope, laryngoscope and 
rhinoscope. 

The course will be illustrated by numerous plates and drawings, most 
of which have been copied by photography and enlarged from the works 
of the most approved authors. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 



10 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. Pre- 
liminary lectures will be given 0:1 the peculiarities of organization and 
function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on the 
laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 

Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

The specialty of Eye and Ear Diseases is now one of the most 
prominent in surgery, as evinced by the large space given by medical 
periodicals to the pathology and treatment of these most important 
organs. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease, when lectured upon didactically, will be fully 
illustrated in the clinical course by patients who will exhibit every variety 
of disease which affects the eye and ear. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and can be exhibited with practical advantage to the 
class, will be given. The teaching of Physiology will be, as far as pos- 
sible, directed to the elucidation of Pathology. It will be divested of 
discussions on undecided, abstract questions. 

SURGERY. 
Professor Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
Outdoor Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with Minor 
Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus, carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

Operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

ANATOMY. 
Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in the most practical manner possible. The 
lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning will be amply 



11 

illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and the dissected 
cadaver. Particular attention is paid to surgical anatomy, and the sur- 
gical clinic attached to the department affords ample opportunity for its 
practical application. The supply of material is abundant, and the 
principles of descriptive anatomy are fully illustrated in the dissecting 
room. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 

Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the medi- 
cal clinic connected with the department. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of Laboratory instruction, including the simpler 
operations of chemical analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, free of charge, for three months 
after the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take special 
courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Mitchell, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are conven- 



12 

ient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator passes 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during the 
months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is charged 
and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D.. Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, and that only a limited number of under- 
graduates have the opportunity of attending cases of Labor, this depart- 
ment has procured one of Pinard's improved manikins, and gives, 
under a competent instructor, appointed Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a 
practical course in Palpation, in Touch, and Obstetric Operations, 
whereby the student is practically taught the history of the various pre- 
sentations, manipulations, and the use of instruments. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is $120. 
A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students unable 
to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships pay $60.00 for 
the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 3° °° 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student must matriculate and pay the regular fee, which is 
five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken out at 
the commencement of the session. Students who have already attended 
two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent gradu- 
ates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation fee and 
$6o.oo, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Professors 
whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to the janitor 
when required. // must also be counter sig?ied by the Dean at the end of 
the session. 



rid 



13 

3- Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this school, or one in this after one in some other 
respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend three courses of lectures before applying for 
graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the end of the second 
course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 
branches during the third course. If successful in this, further examina- 
tion in these branches will not be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of attendance on clinical lectures on Medicine and 
Surgery and on Practical Anatomy. 

5. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited with 
the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examination. 

6. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors. 

7. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., matric- 
ulation, attendance upon lectures, and the deposit of the thesis, may 
appear before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will 
exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications 
an element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be regarded as 
obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

8. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

9. A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
.session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 

10. At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Chanty 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner of 



14 



Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 

The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Dean of the Faculty \ 
937 Madison Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the University 
and other practising physicians for special instruction in advanced Medi- 
cine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of the specialties, 
the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland give every facility 
for obtaining this much-desired information. Practitioners of medicine 
will have placed at their disposal the clinical material which abounds in 
Baltimore. Courses of practical instruction have been established which 
are fully illustrated at the various hospitals and dispensaries controlled 
by the Faculty or to which they have access. They comprise the fol- 
lowing branches : 



Subjects. Lecturers. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chem- ) Prof. Coale and the Demon- 

istry and Urinary Analysis J strator of Chemistry. 

Practical and Surgical Anatomy Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Operative Surgery, with Band- 1 Walter B. Platt, M. D., 

aging J F. R. C S. Eng. 

Normal and Pathological Histology, Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

Obstetrics L. Ernest Neale, M. D. 

Diseases of the Eye Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Diseases of Women Wm. P. Chunn, M. D. 

Diseases of the Ear Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Diseases of the Nose, Throat and \ w T T M D 

Chest J * J ' J 

These courses continue about six weeks. The fees for the separate 
branches vary from $7 to $20. Classes are formed throughout the year 
as often as desirable. Every day there is clinical teaching in the Uni- 
versity Hospital at 1 1 o'clock and at I o'clock, also in the University 
General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. The subjects practically taught in 



15 

these clinics, held daily by the Professors of the Medical School, are 
General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, 
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections' of the Skin. The material furnished 
by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity 
with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every 
day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special hospitals in 
the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and Surgery will be 
held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of which furnish a fund of 
material for clinical study. A very valuable feature of work at Bay View 
Hospital is the making of post-mortem examinations, with explanation 
of pathological specimens. 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in the city 
or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable 
cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, etc. (insanity 
and contagious diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University 
Hospital, where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5 per 
week. 

NOTICE TO GRADUATES. 

A new edition of the Alumni Catalogue will be published shortly, 
and it is desirable to make it as complete as possible. Graduates will 
therefore confer a great favor by sending any information they may 
possess in regard to old Alumni, living or dead, to the Dean. 



16 



MATRICULATES. 



ATKEN, H. K South Carolina. ...Dr. T. Grange Simons. 

ALEXANDER, H. Q North Carolina ...Dr. 1). G. Caldwell. 

ALLEN, A. ODEN Virginia University of Virginia. 

AMES, GEO. L Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

AYKES, JOHN HACK Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam. Jr. 

BAILEY, C. WILLIAMS South Carolina. ...Dr. T. P. Bailev. 

BA1LLV, S. E West Virginia Dr. J. L. Nixon. 

BAKER, FREDERICK B Connecticut Dr. Geo. T. Finch. 

BALTZELL, WILLIAM HEW SON ....Maryland Dr. Frank West. 

BARCLAY, M. ROWAN Virginia Dr. John A. Graham. 

BARR, JOHN C Pennsylvania Dr. J. C. Cummings. 

BATCH ELOR, K. B North Carolina ... Univ. of North Carolina. 

T3 ATTTr T -r, „- , 7 ,- t f Dr. W. H. Whitehead, 

BATTLE, T. P A orth Carolina.... { ,. TT -r, ,» 

' J \ Dr. II. B. Marriott. 

BECKER, G. FRANKLIN Maryland Dr. E. M. Reid. 

BISSELL, J. D., B. A South Carolina. ...Dr. R. Barnwell Rhett. 

BLACKISTON, T. C West Virginia University of Maryland. 

BLESSING, ARTHUR L .Maryland. University of Marvland. 

BLUE, K. A North Carolina ..."Dr. W. C. McDuffie. 

BOOSE, THEODORE Maryland Dr. D. S. Coonan. 

BOS WORTH, J. I West Virginia { j£ j^^vorth. 

BOWDEN, D. THOMAS New Jersey Dr. Willis Alston. 

BOWEN, W. SINCLAIR Maryland University Hospital. 

BOWERS, JACOB L., B. A South Carolina. ...Dr. T. C. Wyche. 

BOYD, HARRY Maryland Universitv of Maryland. 

BROWN, GEORGE W South Carolina. ...Dr. J. B. Black. 

BROWN, JOHN C Maryland Prof. Tiffanv. 

BROWN, WALTER H ....Maryland. Dr. T. J. Shreeve. 

BRUBAKER, PETER C Virginia Dr. T. B. Amiss. 

BUCKLER, THOMAS H Maryland Prof. Howard. 

BURCH, W. BALTZELL Marylajid. Dr. J. C. Burch. 

CAMPBELL, ARCHIBALD North Carolina. ...Dr. R. T. Campbell. 

CAMPBELL, R. H Virginia Dr. James B. Campbell. 

CARRICK, HARRY J.. Maryland. Dr. R. 1. H. Tall. 

CASSIDY, HENRY F Maryland University of Maryland. 

CHARTERS, C. L Virginia Dr. H. A. Sims. 

CHEATHAM, A., B. S North Carolina.. ..Med. College of Va. 

CHENAULT, W. F North Carolina. ...Dr. J. F. Long. 

CHISOLM, FRANCIS M Maryland Prof. Chisolm. 

CHRONISTER, ALVIN Pennsylvania Dr. J. J. Brown. 

CLARK, GEO. EDWARD Maryland University of Maryland. 

CLAUDE, GORDON H., D. I). S Maryland. Dr. Abram Claude. 

COBB, W. H., Jr North Carolina.. ..Dr. W. H. H. Cobb. 

COLLINS, ROLLIN P Maryland Dr. T. A. J. Holloway. 

CONE, MELVIN J Maryland University of Maryland. 

COOKE, F. J., D. D. S Texas University of Maryland. 

COX, B. THADDEUS North Carolina.... { gj; %*£%Z£* 

COX, E. L North Carolina.. ..Dr. L. Hussey. 

CRONK, A. T Maryland. Dr. E. D. Cronk. 

CROTHERS, AUGUSTUS C, B. A.... Maryland. { g£ \ £ Crothers. 

CROUCH, J. FRANK Maryland. University of Maryland. 

CRUM, C. W. R., B. A Maryland Dr. G. W. Crum. 



17 

CRUTCHFIELD, EUGENE L., M. "D.Maryland. University of Maryland. 

CUDDY, CLARENCE E Maryland Dr. J. W. C. Cuddy. 

CURREY, WILBUR C Maryland. Dr. Wm. M. Nickerson. 

DARWIN, J. T South Carolina. ...Dr. R. R. Darwin. 

DAVIDSON, C. F Maryland. Dr. Charles Cockey. 

DAVIS, CHARLES R Maryland Dr. S. R. Waters. 

DAVIS, PINCKNEY L Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd. 

DAY, S. T Maryland Dr. J. S. Green. 

DkFOKD, PAUL F Maryland Dr. N. V. Wright. 

DENT, GEORGE T Maryland. University of Maryland. 

DFNT, WALTER B Maryland Dr. R. P. Blakistone. 

DERR, J. L Pennsylvania Dr. W. L. King. 

DEVEK, CHARLES E Massachusetts University of Maryland. 

DODSON, W. W., M. A South Carolina Dr. M. C. Parker. 

DOREMUS, JOHN LYONS Switzerland University of Maryland. 

DOUGLASS, EUGENE Maryland. Dr. J. Clement Clark. 

DOYLE, THOMAS C South Carolina Dr. A. S. Hvdrick. 

DROUGHT, A. M., Phar. G Maryland Dr.Jno. R. Quinan. 

DUFF, E. M Pennsylvania Dr. J. H. Bigelow. 

DUVALL, WIRT ADAMS Maryland. Dr. Z. D. Ridout. 

D WIGHT, F. M South Carolina Dr. Jno. A. Keith. 

EAKLE, J E Virginia { ^ \ \ bishop 

' J I Hr. J. E. Arbuckle. 

EARIIART, J. H.T., B. A Maryland. Dr. J. T. Herring. 

EBAUGH, IRVIN Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

EVERHART, G. II Maryland Dr. O. T. Everhart. 

FADELEY, GEORGE B Virginia { ^| ^ H^ 1 

' s { Dr. H. E. Knipp. 

FEDDEMAN, W. II Maryland. Dr. F. M. Latham. 

FIERY, S. V West Virginia Dr. J. B. Snodgrass. 

FINCH, S. W., B. A North Carolina.... University of Maryland. 

FISHER, S. G., JR Maryland. Dr. S. G. Fisher. 

FORSYTH E, HUGH Ohio Dr. J. C. M. Floyd. 

FOSTER, HARRY C Miryland. University of Maryland. 

FRANCE, WM. P Maryland Dr. Geo. L. Wilkins. 

FRFDLOCK, A. M West Virginia.. ..Dr. H. P. Jamesson. 

FROST, H. P Virginia Dr. H. Frost. 

FUNCK, J. WILLIAM Maryland. University of Maryland. 

GARDNER, IOSEPH N Virginia Dr. J. B. Gardner. 

GARVF.RICH, F. H Pennsylvania Dr. A. B. Coble. 

GATTIS, R. L North Carolina ...Univ. of North Carolina. 

GAVER, VV. E Maryland. Dr. E. L. Beckley. 

GIBSON, J. J Virginia Dr. W. E. Morrison. 

GICHNER, JOSEPH Austria Dr. W. FI. Crim. 

GILLARD, ARTHUR E., M. D Massachusetts Universitv of Maryland. 

GLASSCOCK, A. B West Virginia Dr. A. II. Thayer. 

GORSUCH, II. KEPLER Maryland. Dr. J. E. Gorsuch. 

GORSUCH, WILLIAM S Maryland Dr. J. F. H. Gorsuch. 

GREENLEY, THOMAS W Maryland Dr. J. M. Wilkinson. 

GRIFFITH, S. H South Carolina \ }? n T ' ]\ C ° ni P t011 . 

\ Dr. J. D. Westervelt. 

GRIGGS, HARVEY M Maryland. University of Maryland. 

HACKLER, G. M North Carolina. ...Dr. Geo. Douchton. 

HADEL, ALBERT K Maryland. Dr. C. E. Sadtler. 

HAINS, FRANK W Virginia Universitv Hospital. 

HALL, BISHOP A Arkansas Dr. R. T. M. Hall. 

HAMMER, MILTON E Maryland. Dr. Wm. B. Rider. 

HARBAUGH, C. V. L Indiana Dr. A. T. Lemaster. 

FIARDCASTLE, E. M., Jr., B. A Maryland. Dr. E. M. Hardcastle. 

HARR, HARRY T West Virginia Dr. A. G. Reger. 

HARRISON, A. S North Carolina. ...Dr. J. A. Collins. 



18 

IIARTWTG, CHAS. W., D. D. S Maryland. University of Maryland. 

HAYNES, J. W. D M Jr Virginia Dr. B. B. Dutton. 

HEBRANK, E. R .Pennsylvania Dr. J. F. Hebrank. 

HENKEL, CHAS. BERNARD Maryland I Drs ; A ^- & VVash ' C - 

* ' { Claude. 

HENSHAW, W. T West Virginia Dr. G. P. Morison. 

HETKICK, II. BRUCE Pennsylvania Dr. A. C. Hetrick. 

HILGARTNER, H. L Maryland Dr. E. M. Reid. 

HILL, W. J North Carolina. ..Dr. M. W. Hill. 

HOKF, M. M West Virginia Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

HORN, AUGUST Maryland Dr. Louis C. Horn. 

HORWITZ, EUGENE Maryland. Prof. A. P. Smith. 

HOWARD, JAMES M Georgia University of Maryland. 

HOWARD, WILLIAM T., Jr Virginia Prof. Howard. 

HULL, H. D Virginia Dr. H. Hull. 

HUNTER, T. J South Carolina.. ..Dr. G. W. Houseal. 

IDDINGS, C. M Maryland Dr. C. E. Iddings. 

IGLEHART, N. E. BERRY Maryland Dr. Thos. Welsh. 

IZLAR, A. L South Carolina Dr. L. C. Stephens. 

JANNEY, HARRY L West Virginia Dr. J. W. McSherry. 

JOHNSON, THOMAS B Maryland Dr. Wm. H. Johnson. 

JONES, G. FRANK Delaware Dr. Wm. J. Hitch. 

KEECII, J. S Maryland University of Maryland. 

KERR, J. PURD Pennsylvania { {£ £ »- ^vis, 

KING, BEN Maryland University Hospital. 

KING. E. S North Carolina. ..Dr. J. E. King. 

KLINEDINST, J. FERDINAND Pennsylvania Dr. Jacob Hay. 

KUNST, W. H West Virginia Dr. A. S. Warder. 

KUYKENDALL, E. H West Virginia University Hospital. 

LAIRD, J. W Maryland. Dr. M. E. Pue. 

LAPPE, MARTIN, Jr, Phar. G Pennsylvania University Hospital. 

LEDBETTER, ARTHUR E North Carolina,. ..University of Maryland. 

LEE, M. G South Carolina. ...Dr. H.J. Lee. 

LEVENGOOl), B. B Pennsylvania Dr. E. B. Manger. 

LEWIS, JOHN L Virginia University of Maryland. 

LEWIS, W. MILTON.., Ohio Dr. H. W. Nelson. 

LOFTIN, P. B North Carolina ... i P/" l ' Q ' M " L ° ftin « 

' ( Dr. 1 . M. Jordan. 

LOGIE, B. R Maryland Dr. Jas. Logic 

LOWNDES, C. H. T Maryland. Dr. C.Lowndes. 

MALONE, WILSON P Virginia University Hospital. 

MANN, ARTHUR H., Jr Maryland. University of Maryland. 

MARCHAND, GEO. EMMONS., Maryland j ^ciatde & ^^ ^ 

McADEN, G.M.; North Caro//«a...Univeisity of Maryland. 

McALILEY, J. W South Carolina. ..Dr. P. B. Ba. ringer. 

McCOMAS, H. W : Maryland Dr. J. Lee McComas. 

MCCORMICK, A. M. DUPUY Virginia Dr. Hunter McGuire. 

McELFRESH, C. W West Virginia. ...Dr. A. G. Reger. 

McGLAUGHLIN, J. M West Virginia... ..Dr. J. P. Mooman. 

McLAUCHLIN, T. J South Carolina Dr. D. L. Boozer. 

McRAE, C. D Georgia Dr. Chas. Hicks. 

MEACHAM, T. B , Jr North Carolina ...Dr. T. B. Meacham. 

MILES, W. P., Jr Louisiana Prof. Miles. 

MILLER, T. C Pennsylvania Dr. J. J. Brown. 

MIMS, J. B ..South Carolina.. ..Dr. H.J. Lee. 

MITCHELL, W. C Maryland. Dr. John Dickson. 

MITCHELL, W. F South Carolina... .Dr. S. G. Miller. 

MOORMAN, J. B Virginia University Hospital. 



19 

MORRIL, JENNESS North Carolina., .Dr. Samuel Morril. 

MORRIS, LEWIS Maryland University of Maryland. 

MORRISUN,P. P North Carolina. ..Dr. E. M.' Sumerell. 

MORROW, C. W Maryland Dr. II. F. Hill. 

MYERS, CHARLES L Pennsylvania Dr. D. W. Wengert. 

NEFF, IRWIN II Maryland Dr. C. W. Neff. 

NE1LL, J. H., D. 1). S New York University of Maryland. 

NOLEN, CHARLES F Maryland University of Maryland. 

OLIVEROS, CLIFFORD I South Carolina. ...Dr. A. S. Hvdrick. 

O WINGS, E. R " Maryland.. Dr. II. W. Owings. 

OYER, W. C Pennsylvania j Dr ^ I ' c( ?" rd ' 1 ' & ^* ? ' 

PAGE, JOHN E Virginia Dr. R. P. Page. 

PARSONS, A. V Maryland University of Maryland. 

PARSONS, S. D., M. D South Carolina ....University of Maryland. 

PATTERSON, F. W Maryland Prof. Michael. 

PEARS ALL, J. R North Carolina ...University of Maryland. 

PEED, J. W Maryland University of Maryland. 

PENNINGTON, S. L Virginia Dr. S. E. Shelburn. 

PERKINS, S. L North Carolina ...Dr. J. 0. Wilcox. 

PILLSBURY, WILLIAM J Maryland Dr. A. Hoen. 

PITSNOGLE, J. E West Virginia ... .Dr. A. J. Lemaster. 

PORTER, A. LEE Maryland Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

PORTER, ALEXANDERS., Ph. B Maryland. Dr. G. Ellis Porter. 

PORTER, R. F Virginia Dr. B. Ransom. 

PRICE, J. MARSHALL Maryland Dr. A. B. Price. 

PUTNEY, JAMES West Virginia Dr. F. S. Thomas. 

RAY, J. C. B Kentucky Dr. W. E. Irving. 

REESE, D. MEREDITH Maryland. University of Maryland. 

RE1D, R. M North Carolina ...Dr. J. M. Strong. 

RICH, FRANK ROGERS Maryland... University Hospital. 

RICHARDS, HARRY P Maryland Dr. W. W. Wiley. 

RICHARDSON, J. 1 West Virginia Dr. F. P. Lowther. 

RICKARDS, H.N .. Maryland. Dr. G.W. Goldsborough 

RIDGELY, JAMES 1- , 3d Maryland University Hospital. 

ROBINS, B Maryland Dr. J. B. R. Purnell. 

ROBINS, W. L Maryland University of Maryland. 

ROObE, W. S., Tr Dist. of Columbia. University of Maryland. 

RORIPAUGH, L. L., B. A Nebraska University of Maryland. 

ROSAMOND, J. O South Carolina Dr. R. J. Gilliland. 

ROSS, C. E North Carolina ...Dr. J. M. Strong. 

SCHUESSLER, F. W Maryland Dr. T. H. Collenberg. 

SCHULTE, AUGUST WILLIAM Maryland Dr. C. M. Schulte. 

SEWAKD, R. LEE Virginia Dr. J. T. Corbell. 

SEXTON, C. H North Carolina ...Dr. James A. Sexton. 

SHARP, EZRA B , New Jersey Dr. T. J. Smith. 

SHEARER, P. T., Jr..., West Virginia University Hospital. 

SH EM WELL, J. F Maryland Dr. H. H.' Goodman. 

SHEPHERD, C. W West Virginia Dr. F. S. Thomas. 

SHOPE, ABRAML Pennsylvania Dr. M. O. Putt. 

SHOPE, ELIAS B Pennsylvania Dr. M. O. Putt. 

SHORB, BASIL J Pennsylvania Dr. E. K. Foreman. 

SILVER, HOWARD C, Ph. G Maryland University of Maryland. 

SINGE WALD, EDWARD M Maryland University Hospital. 

SINSEL, C. A West Virginia . ...Dr. A. S. Warder. 

SLAYMAKER, E. W Virginia Dr. Wm. M. Smith. 

SMITH, B. M., Jr Virginia Dr. S. B. Morrison. 

SMITH, C. URBAN. Ph. G Maryland Dr. ]. S. Raborg. 

SMITH, G. E. MILTON, Phar. G Maryland Dr. "Milton N. Taylor. 

SMITH, H. M Virginia Dr. L. M. Cowardin. 



20 



SMITH, WALTER P Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

SOMERS, L. P North Carolina. ..Dr. T. O. Wilcox. 

SPURRIER, H. G Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd. 

STANLEY, T. J Virginia University of Maryland. 

STEEL, FRANK R Virginia Dr. Chas. L. Steel. 

STRONG, C. M North Carolina ...Dr. J. M. Strong. 

TAYLOR, GEORGE A Maryland Prof. A. P.Smith. 

THOMAS, H. B Maryland Dr. John M. Brome. 

THOMSON, CHARLES W South Carolina Dr. T. S. Means. 

TOWN SEND, W. G Maryland University Hospital. 

ULMAN, SOLOMON J Maryland University of Maryland. 

UPDIKE, C. F Virginia Dr. W. S. Roy. 



VAN MARTER, JAMES G. 
VINES, W. W 



Italy. University of Rome. 

• r ., - ,. f Dr. W. J. Cooke, 

North Carolina .. A TN T tt tt • 

1 Dr. J. H. Harris. 

VOORHEES, S. HERBERT Maryland Dr. R. D. Dashiell. 



Dr. C. W. Mitchell. 
.Dr. J. A. Tipton. 
Dr. J. E. King. 
Dr. P. C. Williams. 



WAGNER, W. H., M. D Pennsylvania Jefferson Med. College. 

WALKER, GEORGE South Carolina... Dr. W. G. White. 

WALKER, J. B Georgia Dr. Chas. Hicks. 

WEBSTER, HENRY W.. Maryland. Prof. A. P. Smith. 

WEST, G. HARRY Delazvare Dr. J. D. West. 

WEST, R. N North Carolina... .Dr. S. W. Stevenson. 

WHEELER, W. C Maryland. Dr. W. B. Wheeler. 

WHITE, GEORGE I North Carolina.. ..Dr. J. O. Wilcox. 

WHITE, RUSSELL A Kentucky Dr. L L. Russell. 

WHLTLY, DANIEL P North Carolina. ...Dr. R. M. Rose. 

WICKS, E. COVER Maryland 

WILKINSON, E. M Virginia 

WILLIAMS, J. V North Carolina. 

WILLIAMS, J. WHITRIDGE, B. A . Maryland. 

WILLI-S, EDWARD W., B. A Maryland. 

WILLIS, H. N Maryland. Dr. Wm. J. Jones. 

WILLIS, W. T South Carotina....V>x. L. Brooker. 

WILMOTH, E. B West Virginia Dr. L. W. Talbott. 

WILSON, H. B., B. A Maryland Dr. S. K. Wilson. 

WILSON, J. ROBERT Maryland Dr. E. A. Scott. 

WINCHESTER, H. R., Jk Maryland. Dr. Z. D. Ridout. 

WINDSOR, W. S North Carolina. ...Dr. S. W. Little. 

WINSLOW, JOHN R., B. A Maryland Dr. R. Winslow. 

WOLF, CHARLES S Pennsylvania Dr. F. C. Wolf. 

WRIGHT, W. E Virginia Dr. B. P. Wright. 

WUNDER, JOSEPH C Maryland Dr. Carr. 

WYCHE, C. D North Carolina ..Dr. E. T. White. 

WYNN, A. L., B. A North-Carolina ..Dr. T. P. Wynn. 



YOUNG, ROBERT JOHN Pennsyh 



Dr. L. C. Harman. 



v. ZEUNER, A Maryland. Dr. Geo. R. Graham. 

ZION, E Virginia Dr. S. E. Shelburn. 



21 

GRADUATES IN MEDICINE. 



Alexander, H. QX. North Carolina 

Ayres, John Hack* Virginia 

Baker, Frederick B/ Connecticut 

Becker, G. Franklin^. Maryland 

Bissell, J. D.*< South Carolina 

Bowen, William Sinclair^ , Maryland 

Bovvers, Jacob L. J South Carolina 

Boyd, Harry.* Maryland 

Buckler, Thomas Hx Maryland 

Cheatham, Arch.- North Carolina 

Chenault, William P"; North Carolina 

Cooke, Francis J it Texas 

Cox, B. Thaddeus.V North Carolina 

Crothers, A. C.kC Maryland 

Crum, C. W. R rr: Maryland 

Davidson, Charles ¥.•</. Maryland 

Davis, Pinkney ~L>r. , Maryland 

Dent, Geo. Tic Maryland 

Dodson, W. Walter/. South Carolina 

Drought, Albert M'C, Maryland 

Duvall, Wirt Adams../. Maryland 

Earhart, J. H. T V. Maryland 

Feddeman, Wm. Hi Virginia 

Fiery, Sam. Victor.*. West Virginia 

Funck, J. WilLiam. j Maryland 

Garverich, Frank H..I Pennsylvania 

Gattis, R. L. North Carolina 

Gaver, William E.J Maryland 

Glascock, A. B. t West Virginia 

Gorsuch, William S.;. Maryland 

Greenly, Thomas W , Maryland 

Hains, Franklin W Virginia 

Harrison, Aristides S .t North Carolina 

Hetrick, Horace Bruce.', , Pennsylvania 

Horn, August ... Maryland 

Iddings, Charles M.J Maryland 

Keech, J. Sothoron... Maryland 

Kerr, J. Purd...'-. Pennsylvania 

Kuykendall, Edwin H./ West Virginia 

Lappe, Martin Jr., Ph. G ( Pennsylvania 

Ledbetter, Arthur E North Carolina 

Lee, Maxey Gregg..^ South Carolina 

Lewis, John Latane ..'< Virginia 

Lewis, W. Milton A Ohio 

Loftin, Preston B.l North Carolina 

Lownles, Charles H. T« Maryland 

Malone, Wilson Prestman (. Virginia 

McComa~, Henry Wheeler.; Maryland 



22 

McCormick, A. M. Dupuy./ Virginia 

McGlaughlin, John Mj West Virginia 

Moorman, John Brucex Virginia 

Morrill, Jenness..,. North Carolina 

Morrow, Charles \Yx Maryland 

Myers, Charles L Pennsylvania 

Pearsall, Jere Robert .L... North Carolina 

Pennington, Samuel.; " Tennessee 

Porter, A. L> , Maryland 

Porter, Robert F> ..Virginia 

Ray, Joseph C. B.: „ Kentucky 

Rickards, H. N Maryland 

Ridgely, James L. Maryland 

Sharp, Ezra B...... , New Jersey 

Silver, Howard C. Maryland 

Sixgewald, Edward M„ Maryland 

Sinsel, Charles A., West Virginia 

Slaymaker, Edmund W;. Virginia 

Smith, Benj. Moseby Virginia 

Smith, G. E. Milton Maryland 

Strong, Charles Moore.., North Carolina 

Thomas, Henry Briscoe... Maryland 

Townsend, W. Guy Maryland 

Walker, George, k South Carolina 

Wheeler, William C. ; Maryland 

Wicks, Edmund Gover Maryland 

Wilkinson, Elias Morton.* Virginia 

Williams, J. Whitridge Maryland 

Willis, H. N..1 Maryland 

Wilmoth, E. B ! West Virginia 

Win slow, John R.l Maryland 

Wright, William Edward. 1 . Virginia 

Wyche, C. D North Carolina 

Zion, Elkanah Tennessee 



PRIZES. 

GOLD MEDAL J. Whitridge Williams, of Maryland 

MTT TFNKFKTFR PRT7F i J- WHITRIDGE WILLIAMS, of Maryland 

MILTENBEKGER PRIZE | Wm Sinclair Bowen, of Maryland 

CHISOLM PRIZE J. William Funck, of Maryland 

SURGICAL PRIZE Henry Briscoe Thomas, of Maryland 

McKEW MEMORIAL PRIZE E. Gover Wicks, of Maryland 



23 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray, Holden, Weisse. 

Surgery. — Bryant, Ashurst, Holmes's System. 

Chemistry and Toxicology. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux, Lusk, Pinard on Abdominal Palpa- 
tion, by Neale. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow's Practice. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow's Materia Medica, Biddle's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, Martin's Human Body, Yeo's Manual of 
Physiology. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of Infancy 
and Childhood, Goodhart, Diseases of Children. 

Eye and Ear. — Politzer on the Ear, Roosa on the Ear, Meyer on the Eye, 
Ophthalmic Science and Practice by H. E. Juler. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological Anatomy. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It; Wilson's Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects.— Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Gowers on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal, 
Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on 
Diseases of the Chest; Mackenzie on the Throat ; Stimson's Operative Surgery; 
Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt ; Hoffmann and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, by 
Brune and Curtis ; Seifert & Mailer's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield. 



Officers of the University Hospital, 

(Baltimore Infirmary) for 1888. 



Resident Physician, 
FRANK MARTIN, M D. 



Assistant Resident Physician, 
WM. SINCLAIR BOW EN, M. D. 



GILXl^rXG^.Xj ASSISTANTS- 



WM. H. BALTZELL, . 
K. B. BATCH ELOR, . 
J. P. BATTLE, 

D. THOMAS BOWDEN, 
C. L. CHARTERS, 

F. M. CHISOLM, . 
GEO. EDWARD CLARK, 
C. C. CURREY, 

IRVIN EBAUGH, 

G. B. FA DELE Y, . 
H. C. FOSTER, 

E. M. HARDCASTLE, Jr., 
E. R. HEBRANK, 



188 


8-9. 




. MD. 


CHAS. BERNARD HENKEL, MD. 


. N. C. 


J. M. HOWARD, 


GA. 


X. C. 


W. T. HOWARD, Jr., 


MD. 


. N.J. 


T. B. JOHNSON, 


MD. 


. VA. 


A. S. PORTER, 


M D. 


. MD. 


D. MEREDITH REESE, . 


MD. 


. MD. 


F. R. RICH, 


MD. 


. MD. 


J. J. RICHARDSON, 


W. VA 


. MD. 


P. T. SHEARER, Jr., 


W. VA 


. VA. 


BASIL J. SHOKB, . 


PA. 


MD. 


WALTER P. SMITH, 


MD. 


. MD. 


CHARLES W. THOMSON, 


S. C. 


. PA. 


E. W. WILLIS, 


MD. 



Dispensary Physician, 
CHAS. W. MITCHELL. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
GEORGE E. SILLJACKS, M. D. 



University ok Maryland, 



DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY: 
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 
Prof, of. Principles of Denial Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 
Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M.D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEV COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 
Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

CHAS. L. STEEL, M. D., D. D. S., 
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., ' 

Demonstrator of Anatomy, 
AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutaw Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

i8th Annual Session. 

THE BOARD CF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Peal and Leasehold Estates, Constitutio/ial and Statute Laze. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and Lnter national Law. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Asst. Prof. Executors a>id Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes. 

HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty , 
301 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, Md. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a perma- 
nent basis by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $2.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator 
will be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a 
thesis upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an 
Alumnus of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, 
must present sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation 
to make it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize 
shall not be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. 
Each thesis must be accompanied by a sealed envelope containing 
the name and address of the author, and bearing a motto on the out- 
side, the same motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further 
required that the competing theses shall be handed in to the Corres- 
ponding Secretary on or before February 1st, when they will be 
submitted to a Committee of Examination, upon whose favorable 
report at the annual meeting the prize shall be conferred upon the 
successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general 
endowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. 
This committee consists of Drs. W. T. Howard, H. P. C. Wilson, 
T. A. Ashby, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school 
will energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the officers for the current year : 

Charles jO' Donovan, M. D., President. 

Roberts Bartholow, M. D., Chas. H. Ohr, M. D., and John 
Dickson, M. D., Vice-Presidents. 

J. Fussell Martenet, M. D., Recording Secretary. 

Chas. E. Sadtler, M. D., Assistant Recording Secretaiy. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D., Corresponding Secretary. 

G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D., Treasurer. 

Eugene F. Cordell, M. D., W. Chew Van Bibber, M. D., 
P. H. Reiche, M. D., Chas. H. Jones, M. D., and J. Edwin 
Michael, M. D., Executive Committee. 



-0 "D "0 "0 




P0 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 



EIGHTY-THIRD 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 




N. L COR LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., BALTIMORE, JJD. 



SBSSIOU 1889-90. 



BALTIMORE: 
Press of Isaac Fkibdenwald, 32 S. Paca Strbht, 

18S9. 



^"Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



REGENTS 



OF THE 



University of Maryland 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL..D., Provost. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M.D, 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
Richard M. Venable, Esq. 



-■jo 



University of Maryland. 



83d annual Circular 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



FOR 



THE SESSION OK 1889-90 



AND 



Catalogue for the Session of 1888-89. 



BALTIMORE : 
Press of Isaac Friedenwald. 

1889. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D„ 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 
Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Principles a?td Practice of Medicine, and of Hygiene. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., 

Emeritus Clinical Professor of Diseases of the TJiroat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Woitien and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., 
Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof of Physiology, and Clinical Prof of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. 1)., 
Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and 
Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
HIRAM WOODS, M. D., 
Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D.,' 

Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 



RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

L. ERNEST NEALE, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

C. L. ALLEN, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

H. J. BERKLEY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

HENRY C. OHLE, M. D., 
R. B. WARFIELU, M. D., 
J. WM. FUNCK, M. D., 
Prosectors. 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Throat and Chest Diseases. 

R. B. Warfield, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. 

Harry E. Knipp, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

Edwin R. Morrison, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of Throat and Nose. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Prac- 
tice of Medicine. 

J. Wm. Funck, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and 
Ear Diseases. 

Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

SESSION 1889-90. 



The Eighty-third annual session of the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland will begin on the ist day of October, 1889, and 
terminate about the 15th of April, 1890. During the session there is 
vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to January 2d. 
Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given through- 
out September. The course of instruction consists of a full series of 
didactic lectures on each of the following subjects : Obstetrics, Practice 
of Medicine and Hygiene, Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases 
of the Eye and Ear, Physiology, Surgery, Anatomy, Materia Medica 
and Therapeutics, Chemistry and Toxicology, and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which are 
given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which an 
abundance of material is furnished/r^? of charge) also form an important 
part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combination of theo- 
retical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advantages show the 
school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the best possible 
preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital or Baltimore Infirmary, is the property of 
the Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, 
so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the 
clinical amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in 
the public wards and private rooms. The Sisters of Mercy, to whom 
has been confided the domestic management of the institution, are 
everywhere favorably known as tender and skilful nurses. Two phy- 
sicians, selected annually by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. A 
portion of the Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution give 



the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodation for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various dis- 
eases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The Infirmary is 
also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port. The steamers arriving from Europe weekly bring large 
numbers of sick and disabled immigrants, who are sent immediately to 
this Hospital and increase the variety of its clinical material. Many of 
these patients are children. 

The University Hospital is conducted with the special purpose of 
furnishing ample clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. 
The structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted 
for clinical purposes, and the Faculty is thus in a position to make 
unusually prominent this important feature of a medical course. In 
addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre of the In- 
firmary (for which see schedule), much attention is also devoted to 
strictly bedside instruction, in which the students accompany the phy- 
sician or surgeon through the wards and become practically familiar 
with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

Irvin Ebaugh, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 
Eugene Douglass, M. D., Junior Resident Physician. 

The Free Lying-in Hospital is in successful operation and furnishes 
actual obstetrical experience to each member of the graduating class. 
During the past year, 124 women were delivered in the Hospital in the 
presence of students of the graduating class. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this house from 
among the graduates of the school, and the advanced students have 
every opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under 
the direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and 
his Chief of Clinic. 

The Outdoor Obstetric Clinic is now thoroughly organized, and 
students are allotted to attend labor cases at the homes of the 
patients, with the privilege of calling for the aid of the Professor of 
Obstetrics, his Chief of Clinic or either of the Resident Physicians of the 



6 

Lying-in Hospital, whenever complications or difficulties arise. Thus, 
during the past year, 132 women were assigned to students for treatment. 

GYNAECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

furnishes ample material for clinical instruction. During the past 
year 25.025 visits were made by patients. The whole department is 
arranged and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the 
patients coming under treatment and their distribution to the various 
professors giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that 
during the interval between the sessions, from March to October, stu- 
dents-have the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily -, 
between the hours of 11 A. M. and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and the resident House Officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
.the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members 
of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 

CHARITY HOSPITAL, 

Resident Physician, E. H. Kuykendall, M. D., 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 30,348 to be the aggregate of the daily attendance 
of patients, and 1553 operations of all kinds to have been performed. 
The Dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and is free 
to all medical students of the University. The Resident Physician is 
selected annually in March from among the graduates of the school. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities to 
students intending to practice in the country to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations. 



BAY VIEW HOSPITAL 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View to allow 
the immense material of the Hospital, of iooo beds, to be used for the 
purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of 
the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the dead- 
house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological material, 
which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 
250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodg- 
ing, may become resident students in the Hospital. A resident physi- 
cian, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by 
the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. 
The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as 
follows : 

Physicians — Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., 
Wm. T. Jones, M. D., H. J. Berkley, M. D. 

Surgeoyis — Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. J. Edwin Michael, 
M. D., Randolph Winslow, M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physicia?i — F. W. Hains, M. D. 

CLINICS. 

During the session clinical lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital as follows: 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. Clinic on 
Dermatology, Prof. Atkinson. 



8 

Wednesday — Throat and Nose Clinic, Prof. Mackenzie during the 
session. Throat and Chest Clinic, Prof. Chew during the rest of the 
year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 
Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures are also given at Bay View Hospital as follows: 
Friday, at 4 P. M., Surgical Clinic, Prof. Michael, Dr. Piatt. Saturday, 
at 4 P. M., Medical Clinic, Prof. Atkinson, Dr. Jones. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in Dispensary. It will thus be seen that the 
School offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular session, 
and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together with 
the private classes, affords ample opportunities to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

GRADED COURSE. 

Seventy students, following the recommendation of the Faculty given 
in Statute 3, took the graded course. Students who have completed 
two full winter courses of lectures may attend subsequent courses with- 
out further payment of lecture fees. 



PRIZES. 



Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Miltenberger offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Chisolm Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Tiffany Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in his branch. 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prize (instituted by the family of the 
late Dr. D. I. McKew). — A gold medal to the graduate who passes the 
best examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

OBSTETRICS. 

Professor George W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the considera- 
tion of Labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaint- 
ance with the anatomy and physiology of the organs which are con- 
cerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and parturition. 
The course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large size, by models, 
and by the manikin. 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE. 
Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the pro- 
fession. The elements of Hygiene will be systematically taught in this 
department. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

This is the only medical school in the United States at which a com- 
plete course of didactic instruction is given 'in Eye and Ear Diseases. 

The specialty is now one of the most prominent in surgery, as evinced 
by the large space given by medical periodicals to the pathology and 
treatment of these most important organs. The course of study in these 
specialties will be of a practical character. Each disease, when lectured . 
upon didactically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course by 
patients taken from the very large Dispensary under the control of the 
Professor. 



10 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and are of practical advantage to the student, will be 
exhibited. The teaching of Human Physiology will be constantly 
illustrated by the facts of Pathology, and made to bear as much as pos- 
sible on Medical Practice. Discussions of abstract undecided questions 
will be avoided. 

SURGERY. 
Professor Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
Outdoor Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with Minor 
Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus, carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

Operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

ANATOMY. 
Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical learning will 
be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and 
the dissected cadaver. Particular attention is paid to surgical anatomy, 
and the surgical clinic attached to the department affords ample oppor- 
tunity for its practical application. The supply of material is abundant, 
and the principles of descriptive anatomy are fully illustrated in the 
dissecting room. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the medi- 
cal clinic connected with the department. 



11 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of Laboratory instruction, including the simpler 
operations of chemical analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, free of charge, for three months 
after the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take special 
courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M.D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Mitchell, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
Herbert Harlan, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are conven-^ 
ient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator passes 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, as an 
evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, and that only a limited number of under- 
graduates have the opportunity of attending cases of Labor, this depart- 
ment has procured one of Pinard's improved manikins, and gives, 
under a competent instructor, appointed Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a 



12 



practical course in Palpation, in Touch, and Obstetric Operations, 
whereby the student is practically taught the history of the various pre- 
sentations, manipulations, and the use of instruments. 



FEES, STATUTES, &c. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is $120. 

A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students unable 
to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships pay $70.00 for 
the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 30 00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student must matriculate and pay the regular fee, which is 
five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken out at 
the commencement of the session. Students who have already attended 
two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, and recent gradu- 
ates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matriculation fee and 
$60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be countersigned by the Professors 
whose lectures the students may attend, and exhibited to the janitor 
when required. It must also be countersigned by the Dean at the e?id of 
the session. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this school, or one in this after one in some other 
respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend three courses of lectures before applying for 
graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the end of the second 
course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 
branches during the third course. If successful in this, further examina- 
tion in these branches will not be required at the end of the third course. 

4. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of satisfactory work in Practical Anatomy. 
Attendance upon all clinical lectures is obligatory. 

5. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited with 
the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examination. 

6. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors. 



13 

7. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., matric- 
ulation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before them for exam- 
ination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right of making 
moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element in their decision. 
Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and prolonged 
absence from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to the attain- 
ment of a degree. 

8. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

9. A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 

10. At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 

The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Dean of the Facility, 
937 Madison Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



14 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the University 
and other practising physicians for special instruction in advanced Me'di- 
cine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of the specialties, 
the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland give every facility 
for obtaining this much-desired information. Practitioners of medicine 
will have placed at their disposal the clinical material which abounds in 
Baltimore. Courses of practical instruction have been established which 
are fully illustrated at the various hospitals and dispensaries controlled 
by the Faculty or to which they have access. They comprise the fol- 
lowing branches : 



Subjects. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chem- 
istry and Urinary Analysis 

Practical and Surgical Anatomy.... 

Operative Surgery, with Band- ) 
aging J 

Normal and Pathological Histology, 

Obstetrics 

Diseases of the Eye 

Diseases of Women 

Diseases of the Ear 

Diseases of the Nose, Throat and "I 
Chest J 



Lecturers. 

Prof. Coale and the Demon- 
strator of Chemistry. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Walter B. Platt, M. D., 
F. R. C. S. Eng. 

Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

L. Ernest Neale, M. D. 

Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Wm. P. Chunn, M. D. 

Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D. 



These courses continue about six weeks. The fees for the separate 
branches vary from $7 to $20. Classes are formed throughout the year 
as often as desirable. Every day there is clinical teaching in the Uni- 
versity Hospital at 11 o'clock and at 1 o'clock, also in the University 
General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. The subjects practically taught in 
these clinics, held daily by the Professors' of the Medical School, are 
General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, 
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections of the Skin. The material furnished 
by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity 
with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every 
day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special hospitals in 
the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and Surgery will be 
held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of which furnish a fund of 
material for clinical study. A very valuable feature of work at Bay View 
Hospital is the making of post-mortem examinations, with explanation 
of pathological specimens. 



15 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians in the city 
or the country to the fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable 
cases in Medicine, Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, etc. (insanity 
and contagious diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University 
Hospital, where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5 per 
week. 



MATRICULATES. . . ? 



P\ 



ALEXANDER, H. G :. Virginia Dr. J. R. Gildersleeve. 

ALLEN, A. ODEN Virginia University of Virginia. 

AMES, GEORGE L Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

BAILEY, C. WILLIAMS .-..South Carolina.. ..Dr. Thos. P. Bailey. 

BAKER, W. A Virginia Dr. I. H.Thomas. 

BALTZELL, WM. HEYVSON Maryland. Dr. Frank West. 

BARCLAY, M. ROWAN Virginia Dr. |ohn A. Graham. 

BARNES, H. D Maryland Dr. j.T.Brown.Un.of Pa. 

BARR, JOHN C Pennsylvania Dr. John C. Cummings. 

BATCHELOR, KEMP B North Carolina. ...University Hospital. 

BATTLE, J. P North Carolina.... i Urs ' Whitehead and 

■* ( Marriott. 

BENTON, J. M Georgia University of Maryland. 

BISER, FRANK H. D Maryland Dr. Jesse W. Downey. 

BLACKISTON, T. C, D. D. S West Virginia University of Maryland. 

BLACKWELL, E. M Virginia Dr. Thos. W. Smith. 

BLUE, K. A North Carolina.. ..Br. W. C. McDuffie. 

BOHANNAN, B. W Virginia Dr. J. G. Bohannan. 

BONNER, E. M Maryland University of Maryland. 

BOWDEN, D. T New Jersey Dr. Willis Alston. 

BRADHAM, C. D .North Carolina.... { Dr ' T ' *' *Ja fc £ her ' Un ' 

BRAM, G. A Maryland Dr. R. C. Crothers. 

BROWN, GEORGE W South Carolina Dr. J. R. Black, Jr. 

BROWN, J. C ...Maryland Professor Tiffany. 

BROWN, J. L North Carolina. ...Br. C. M. Glenn. 

BROWN, WALTER H Maryland Dr. T. J. Shreeve. 

BUDK1ECZ, JOS. A Maryland University of Maryland. 

BULLUCK, J. D North Carolina. ...Br. W. C. Melton. 

BURCH, WM. BALTZELL Maryland Dr. James C. Burch. 

BURD, EDWIN J Pennsylvania Dr. J. W. Bright. 

CAMPBELL, ARCHIBALD North Carolina. ...Dr. R. T. Campbell. 

CAMPBELL, R. H Maryland Dr. Jas. B. Campbell. 

CARRICK, H. J Maryland Dr. R. J. H. Tall. 

CASSIDY, HENRY F Maryland University of Maryland. 

CHARTERS, C. L Virginia Dr. H. M. Sims. 

CHISOLM, FRANCIS M Maryland Professor Chisolm. 

CLARK, GEORGE EDWARD Maryland University Hospital. 

CLAUDE, GORDON H., D. D. S Maryland University of Maryland. 

CLYBURN, WILLIAM R South Carolina University of Maryland. 

COLLINS, ROLLIN PLUMMER Maryland Dr. T. A. J. Holloway. 

COX, E. L North Carolina.. ..Dr. J. L. Nicholson. 

CREASY, W. F North Carolina.... University of Maryland. 

CRONK, A. T '. Maryland Dr. E. D. Cronk. 

CROUCH, J. FRANK Maryland University of Maryland. 

CURREY, W. C Maryland Dr. Wm. M. Nickerson. 

DARWIN. T- T South Carolina Dr. R. R.Darwin. 

DAVIS, CHARLES R*. Maryland Dr. S. R. Waters. 

DAVIS^ JOHN A., Jr North Carolina. ...University of Virginia. 






17 

ta a v c rp n/r 7 j f Dr. H. C. Whiteford, 

DAY > S - T Maryland | ^ j s Grcen 

DeFORD, PAUL F Maryland University of Maryland. 

UERK, JOS. L Pennsylvania Dr. W. L. King. 

DENT, W. B Maryland Dr. R. P. Blakiston. 

DOREMUSJ. LYONS Switzerland University of Maryland. 

DORMINY, E. J Georgia Dr. D. F. McCrimmon. 

DOUGLASS, EUGENE Maryland Dr. J. C. Clark. 

DOWNS, M. E Delaware i ]] r ' ]\ M - Downs, 

{ Dr. Geo. R. Graham. 

DOYLE, THOS. C South Carolina. ...Dr. A. S. Hydrick. 

DUFF, E. M Pennsylvania Dr. J. H. Biglow. 

DVVIGHT, FRANCIS M South Carolina. ...Dr. John A. Keith. 

EAKLE, J. E Virginia University of Maryland. 

EARECKSON, W. R Maryland Dr. R. W. Eareckson. 

EBAUGH, IRVIN Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

ELDRED, FRANK C Maryland Dr. Woodward. 

ELLIS, JONATHAN H Delaware Dr. J. N. Johns. 

EVERHAKT, GEORGE II Maryland Dr. O. T. Everhart. 

FADELEY, GEORGE B Virginia Dr. A. L. Hodgdon. 

FAWCETT, ROBERT Maryland Dr. C. Fawcett. 

FEDDEMAN, W. H., M. D Maryland University of Maryland. 

FEARN, T. S Alabama Johns Hopkins Univ. 

FIREY, LEWIS B Virginia Dr. J. L. Stone. 

FINKE, F. H Maryland. University of Maryland. 

FISHER, S. G.,jR Maryland Dr. S. G.Fisher. 

FORBES, C. J Texas Drs. Rovston & Hudson. 

FOSTER, HENRY C Maryland University of Maryland. 

FRANCE, WILLIAM P Maryland Dr. George L. Wilkins. 

FREDLOCK, A. M West Virginia Dr. H. C. Jamesson. 

FREE, HARRY A Pennsylvania University of Maryland. 

FROST, H. P Virginia Dr. Henry Frost. 

GADDY, JOHN A ...North Carolina ...Dr. J. M. Dunlap. 

GARDNER, JOSEPH N Virginia Dr. J. B. Gardner. 

GARRETT, FRANK J North Carolina. ...Dr. J. M. Stansill. 

GARRETT, R. E Maryland University of Maryland. 

GICHNER, JOSEPH Austria Dr. W. H. Crim. 

GILBERT, JOHN R New Jersey Dr. Jas. D. McCauley, 

GRIFFITH, S. H South Carolina.. . A 5 r * Westervelt, 

' \ Dr. Compton. 

GRIGGS, HARVEY MELVIN Maryland University of Maryland. 

GYLES, R. A South Carolina . ...Dr. L. C. Stephens. 

HADEL, ALBERT K Maryland Dr. C. E. Sadtler. 

HALL, B. A Arkansas Dr. R. T. M. Hall. 

HALL, HENRY OSCAR North Carolina. ...Dr. R. Anderson. 

HAMMER, M. ELMER Maryland Dr. W. B. Rider. 

HARBAUGH, C. V. L Indiana Dr. A. J. Lemaster. 

HARDCASTLE, E. M., Jk Maryland Dr. E. M. Hardcastle. 

HARGIS, CORBIN T Maryland University of Maryland. 

HARGROVE, C. B North Carolina. ...Univ. of North Carolina. 

HARGROVE, LEGARE Virginia University of Virginia. 

HARRIS, R. E North Carolina.. ..Dr. J. W. Ring. 

HARTSHORNE, GEOROE E Arkansas Dr. L L. Shuler. 

HARTSHORNE, W. O Arkansas Dr. J. L. Shuler. 

HARTWIG, CHAS. W., D. 1). S Maryland Universitv of Maryland. 

HAYES, EPHRAIM P Pennsylvania Dr. S. J. Haves. 

HAYNES, J. W. D Virginia Dr. B. B. Dutton. 

HEATON, E. H Virginia Dr. F. M. Nichols. 

HEBRANK, E. R Pennsylvania Dr. 1. F. Hebrank. 

HENDERSON, CHAS. T Florida Dr. J. F. Miller. 

HENKEL, CHARLES B Maryland Drs. A & W. C. Claude. 



18 

HENRY, H. L., M. D Maryland Baltimore University. 

HILGARTNER, H. L Maryland E. M. Reid. 

HILL, W. J., Ph.G North Carolina.. ..Vr. M. \V. Hill. 

HOCKING, W. C Maryland Dr. J. M. Porter. 

UOFF, M. M West Virginia Dr. J. W. Bosworth. 

HOLLAND, W. HENRY South Carolina University of Maryland. 

HOLSTEIN, W. H West Virginia Dr. J. W. Holstein. 

HOOE, INO. DAINGERFIELD Virginia Dr. W. M. Smith. 

HORWI I Z, EUGENE Maryland. University of Maryland. 

HOWARD, J. M Georgia University Hospital. 

HOWARD, W. T., Jr Maryland Professor Howard. 

HUNTER, T. J ...South Carolina.. ..Dr. G. W. Houseal. 

IGLEHART, N. E. B Maryland / ^ r - T ' ^ e l sh ! u 

\ Dr. A. P. Smith. 
IZLAR, A. L South Carolina. ...Dr. L. C. Stephens. 

JACKMAN, F. B., B L Massachusetts Dr. C. C. Talbot. 

JANNEY, HARRY L West Virginia Dr. J. W. McSherry. 

JEFFERSON, R.KEMP Maryland.. Dr. C. W. Jefferson. 

JEROME, J. R North Carolina ...Dr. J. M. DeArmon. 

JOHNSON, T. B Maryland Dr. W. H.Johnson. 

JONES, G. FRANK Delaware Dr. W.J. Hitch. 

KANE, JNO. L Delaware University of Maryland. 

KEFAUVER, E. C Maryland Dr. J. E. Beatty. 

KELLY, S. ROBERT, Jr., Ph. G West Virginia \ ^ r * S A *' Frissell, 

J ( ^ r - H- K - Baguley. 

KIERSTEAD, C. W., M. D Wisconsin 

KING, E. S North Carolina. ..Dr. J. E. King. 

KLINEDINST, J. FERD Pennsylvania Dr. Jacob Hay. 

KUNST, W. H West Virginia Dr. A. S. Warder. 

KUYKENDAL, C. M South Carolina Dr. Geo. Walker. 

LAIRD, J. W Maryland. Dr. Pue. 

LeDOUX, J. A California Victoria University. 

LEtLER, ROBERT F. L North Carolina. ... Dr. W. H. Lilly. 

LINTHICUM, OTIS M .Maryland University of Maryland. 

*LIVINGSTON,JAS. M Virginia Dr. F. J. Wygal. 

LOGIE, B. R Maryland Dr. Jas. Logie. 

LOVE, WILLIAM S Maryland Dr. H. F. Hill. 

MACGILL, J. CHARLES Maryland Dr. Chas. G. W. Macgill. 

MAHONY, JOHN S Massachusetts Dr. J. J. Cronin. 

MALONE, H. H Georgia Dr. B. B. Bailey. 

MANN, ARl HUR H., Jr Maryland Professor Tiffany. 

MANSFIELD,ARTHURDUNNING.^rj/<z«</ Dr. R. W. Mansfield. 

MAPES, E. S Maryland Professor Michael. 

MARC HAND, GEORGE EMMONS... Mary land Drs. A. & W. C. Claude. 

MARRIOTT, Y. S., M D Maryland Bellevue Hospital M. C. 

MARSHALL, SYLVESTER K.,D.D.SMaryland. Dr. E. W. Marshall. 

MARTIN, II. C Maryland. Dr. G. Y. Everhart. 

MARTIN, J. E North Carolina. ...Dr. J. O. WMlcox. 

MASON, E T Virginia M University of Maryland. 

MATTHEWS, THOS. A North Carolina. ...Dr. B. N. Culpepper. 

MAY, R. L Florida. University of Maryland. 

MAYBANK, JOS South Carolina Dr. H. G. Frampton. 

MAYO, W. R North Carolina .. .Dr. R. J. Grimes. 

McADEN, GILES North Carolina... .University of Maryland. 

McALILEY, J. W South Carolina.. .Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

McCONACHIE, A. DOUGLASS Canada Dr. A. B. Cook. 

McCORMICK, G. CARVILLE Maryland.. Dr. S. V. Mace. 

McELFRESH, C. W West Virginia Dr. Reger. 

McGUIGAN, WM. J Maryla?id Dr. N. B.Bryan. 

McRAE, C. D Georgia Dr. Chas. Hicks. 

*Died during the session. 



19 

MELTON, H. T Virginia Dr. Thos. H. Perkins. 

MERSHON, LEWIS S New Jersey Dr. J. S. Gilbert. 

MILES, H. MORGAN Virginia Dr. I. H. Thomas. 

MILES, WILLIAM P Louisiana Professor Miles. 

MILLIGAN, L. HUBERT Tennessee Dr. C. E. Fuller. 

MILLER, FREDERICK M New York Dr. Wilbur H. Booth. 

MILLER, TEMPEST C ...Pennsylvania Dr. J. J. Brown. 

MIMS, J. B South Carolina.. ..Dr. H.J. Lee. 

MITCHELL, L. MILTON South Carolina. ...Drs. Brooker and Eargle. 

MITCHELL, WM. C Maryland Dr. John Dickson. 

MITCHELL, WM. F ...South Carolina. ...Dr. S. G. Miller. 

MODENA, JAMES WILLIAM Virginia University of Maryland. 

MORGAN, DANIEL II West Virginia.. ..Drs. J. & A. S. Reynolds, 

MORRIS, LEWIS Maryland Professor Miles. 

MORRISON, PHILO P North Carolina. ...Dr. E M. Summerell. 

NEFF, IRWIN H Maryland*. Dr. C. W. Neff. 

NELSON, ROBERT J North Carolina. ...Dr. R. J. Grimes. 

NICHOLSON, W. H., A. B North Carolina. .. University of Virginia. 

NEILL, J. H., D. D.S New York University of Maryland. 

NOLEN, CHAS. F Maryland University of Maryland. 

O'DONOVANJ. HARRY Maryland Dr. C. O'Donovan. 

OLIVEROS, CLIFFORD J South Carolina. ...Dr. A. S. Hydrick. 

OWINGS, E. R Maryland Dr. Harry W. Owings. 

PAGE, JOHN E Virginia Dr. R. P. Page. 

PARSONS, ALFRED V Maryland. University of Maryland. 

PATTERSON, FRANK W Maryland Professor Michael. 

PERKINS, J AS. W North Carolina.... I J? r< Sr L ]} 1 ^™' 

' J ' ' ' \ Dr. F. W. Brown. 

PILLSBURY, WM. J Maryland Dr. A. G. Hoen. 

PITSNOGLE, J. E West Virginia Dr. A. J. Lemaster. 

POOCK, J. T., M. P. S. A Australia Dr. S. VanDalsen. 

PORTER, ALEXANDER S Maryland Dr. G. Ellis Porter. 

PRICE, FRANK J North Carolina. ...Dr. J. M. Stansill. 

PRICE, J. MARSHALL Maryland Dr. A. B. Price. 

PRICE, OLIVER A North Carolina.... { \] r ' Wh » teh ead, 

' ( Dr. Marriott. 

PRICE, THOMAS ROWE Maryland Dr. B. F. Price. 

PROUDFOOT, GORDON F Maryland Dr. L Tyler Smith. 

PUTNEY, JAS West Virginia Dr. F. S. Thomas. 

REESE, D. MEREDITH Maryland University Hospital. 

RICH, F. R ,.. Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Campbell. 

RICHARDS, HARRY P Maryland. Dr. W. W. Wiley. 

RICHARDSON, J. J West Virginia Dr. F. P. Lowther. 

ROBINS, WM. L Maryland. University of Maryland. 

ROEDER, S. T., Jr., Ph. G Maryland University of Maryland. 

ROOSE, W. S., Jr Dist. of Columbia. Dr. G. E. Connell. 

RORIPAUGH, L L., A. B New York University of Maryland. 

ROSS, CHARLES ELLIS North Carolina. ...Dr. Jno. M. Strong. 

ROSAMOND, J. O South Carolina. ...Br. R. J. Gilliland. 

ROUSE, GEORGE DOUGLAS South Carolina. ...University of Maryland. 

RYMER, WM. A West Virginia Dr. Wm. M. Rymer. 

SAWYER, LEROY L North Carolina . ...Dr. C. W. Sawyer. 

SCHUESSLER, F. W Maryland Dr. J. H. Collenberg. 

SCHULTE, A. W Maryland Dr. C. M. Schulte. 

SEWARD, R. LEE Maryland Dr. J. T. Corbell. 

SHAMBERGER, JOHN B North Carolina. ...Dr. F. E. Asburny. 

SHEARER, P. T., Tr West Virgnia University Hospital. 

SHEMWELL, J. F Maryland Dr. H. H. Goodman. 

SHEPHERD, C. W West Virginia Dr. F. S. Thomas. 

SHIELDS, T. K West Virginia Dr. L. D. Wilson. 

SHORB, B. J Pennsylvania Dr. E. K. Foreman. 



SLATER, L. A., Jr Virginia Dr. L. A. Slater. 

SLEPPY, E. E. P., D. D. S Pennsylvania University of Maryland. 

SLOAN, E. B North Carolina ...University of Maryland. 

SMITH, C. URBAN, Ph. G Maryland Dr. J. S. Raborg. 

SMITH, HOWARD M ..' Maryland Dr. L. M. Cowardin. 

SMITH, JOS. S Unt. of Columbia. A. L. Ilodgdon. 

SMITH, T. W South. Carolina.. ..Drs. Houseal and Kibler. 

SMITH, WALTER P Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

SNOWDEN, RAY C Maryland University of Maryland. 

SNYDER, HENRY D Pennsylvania I J? r ' J* £ S f iss » 

J \ Dr. A. Noel. 

SPRUILL, ST. CLAIR North Carolina. ...Dr. Abner Alexander. 

SPURRIER, 11. G Maryland Dr. B. H. Todd. 

STANLEY, THOS. J Virginia Dr. Herndon. 

STOKES, WM. R Maryland University of Maryland. 

STONE, GEORGE S ^ South Carolina.. ..Dr. J. M. Richardson. 

STRICKLAND, J. T North Carolina . ...Dr. B. N. Culpepper. 

STRODE, E. L West Virginia Dr. J. S. Tanner. 

TAYLOR, GEORGE A Maryland Professor Tiffany. 

TEAGUE, RUFUS J North Carolina . ...Dr. J. E. McLaughlin. 

TEASLEY, J. H Georgia Dr. W. T. Stoddard. 

TERRELL, J. A Virginia University of Maryland. 

THILLMAN, HENRY B Maryland University of Maryland. 

THOMSON, CHARLES W South Carolina. ...Dr. T. S. Means. 

TRUITT, CHARLES R Maryland Dr. G. W. Truitt. 

TRUITT, GEORGK W Maryland University of Maryland. 

TURLINGTON, LEONARD J Virginia.... Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

ULMAN, S. J Maryland Prof. A. P. Smith. 

UPDIKE, C. F Virginia Dr. W. S. Roy. 

VANMARTER, JAMES GILBERT... Italy University of Rome. 

VAN NESS, EUGENE McE Maryland University of Maryland. 

VINES, W. \V North Carolina. ...Drs. Cook and Harris. 

VOORHEES, S. HERBERT Maryland Dr. R. D. Dashiell. 

WADDY, ERNEST J Virginia Dr. G. P. Moore. 

WALKER, J. B Georgia Dr. Chas. D. Hicks. 

WALRAVEN, WILBUR L West Virginia Dr. W. W. Brown. 

WARREN, LEE W Maryland., University of Maryland. 

WATSON, B. L North Carolina. ...University of New Y'ork. 

WATSON, WM. T Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

WEBSTER, H.W Maryland. Prof. A. P. Smith. 

WEHRLE, M West Virginia Dr. M. M. Gatewood. 

WEST, GEORGE HENRY Delaware Dr. R. B. Warfield. 

WESTERVELT, J. D., f k South Carolina. ...Dr. T. D. Westervelt. 

WHITE, RUSSELL A Kentucky Dr. J. L. Russell. 

WHITLY, DANIEL P North Carolina . ...Dr. R. M. Rose. 

WILKENS, JOHN H Maryland.. . 



Dr. C. L. Buddenbohn. 



WILLIAMS, J. V North Cai olina. ...Dr. J. E. King. 



.Dr. I. Jackson. 
Dr. A. J. H. Lankford. 
.Dr. L. Brooker. 

University of Maryland. 

D. S. K. Wilson. 



WILLIAMSON, JAS. C North Carolina 

WILLING, J. E Maryland 

WILLIS, W. T South Carolina 

WILLIS, EDWARD W., A. B Maryland. 

WILSON, HENRY B., A. B Maryland 

WILSON, HARRY M Pennsylvania Dr. C. A. Wilson. 

WINCHESTER, H. R., Tr Maryland Dr. Z. D. Riclout. 

WOLF, CHAS. S *. Pennsylvania Dr. F. C. Wolf. 

WOODRUFF, CHARLES S Maryland Dr. C. O'Donovan, Sr. 

WRIGHT, M. F., Jr West Virginia Dr. M. F. Wright. 

WRIGHT, W. A Virginia Dr. W. F. Fisher. 

WUNDER, JOSEPH C. X Maryland Dr. M. F. Carr. 

WYNN, A. L., A. B North Carolina. ...Dr. T. P. Wynn. 



\ 7 EAGY, W. A Pennsylvania Dr. John J. Brown. 



GRADUATES IN MEDICINE. 



Ames, G. L Virginia 

Bailey, Charles Williams South Carolina 

Baltzell, William Hewson Maryland 

Barclay, M. Rowan Virginia 

Barnes, Harry D Maryland 

Barr, John C Pennsylvania 

Batchelor, Kemp Battle North Carolina 

Battle, James P North Carolina 

Blackiston, T. C, D. D. S West Virginia 

Blue, Kenneth A North Carolina 

Bowden, David Thomas ... New Jersey 

Brown, George W South Carolina 

Brown, Walter H Maryland 

Campbell, Archibald North Carolina 

Campbell, R. H Maryland 

Carrick, H. J Maryland 

Charters, C. L Virginia 

Chisolm, Francis M Maryland 

Clark, George Edward Maryland 

Cox, E. L North Carolina 

Currey, Wilbur C Maryland 

Darwin, J. T , South Carolina 

Davis, John A , Jr North Carolina 

Day, S. T Maryland 

DeFord, Paul F Maryland 

Dent, W. B Maryland 

Derr, Jos. L Pennsylvania 

Douglass, Eugene Maryland 

Doyle, Thos. C South Carolina 

Dwight, Francis Marion South Carolina 

Eakle, J. Everett Virginia 

Ebaugh, Irvin Maryland 

Fadeley, Geo. B Virginia 

Foster, Henry Costkllo Maryland 

Fredlock, Arm i stead M West Virginia 

Frost, Henry P Virginia 

Gardner, Joseph N Virginia 

Garrett, Frank J , North Carolina 

Hadel, Albert K Maryland 

Harbaugh, Chas. V. L Indiana 

Hardcastle, Edw. M., Jr Maryland 

Hartwig, Chas. W., D.D S Maryland 

Haynes, J. W. Dorsey Virginia 

Heaton, Eppa H Virginia 

Hebrank, E. R Pennsylvania 

Henkel, Chas. Bernard Maryland 

Hilgartner, Henry L Maryland 

Hill, W. Junius North Carolina 

Hoff, Monzell M W r est Virginia 

Horwitz, Eugene Maryland 

Howard, James M Georgia 

Howard, Wm. Travis. Jr Maryland 

Iglehart, N. E. Berry' Maryland 

Izlar, A. L South Carolina 

Johnson, Thos. Brashear Maryland 

Jones, G. Frank ,...] Delaware 

King, E. S North Carolina 

Klinedinst, J. Ferd Pennsvlvania 

LeDoux, J. A California 



22 

Maybank, Joseph South Carolina 

McAden, Giles M North Carolina 

McAliley, J. Wallace South Carolina 

McRae, Charles D , Georgia 

McLlfresh, Chas. W West Virginia 

Miller, Tempest C. Pennsylvania 

Mitchell, Wm Maryland 

MiTCHtLL, Wm. F South Carolina 

Morrison, Philo P North Carolina 

Neff, Irwin H Maryland 

Neill, John H., D. D. S ,..., New York 

Nicholson, W. II North Carolina 

Owings, E. R Maryland 

Page, John Evelyn Virginia 

Parsons, Alfred V Maryland 

Patterson, Frank W Maryland 

Pillsbury, Wm. J Maryland 

Pitsnogle, Jeptha Elworth West Virginia 

Porter, Alex. Shaw Maryland 

Putney, James West Virginia 

Reese, U. Meredith Maryland 

Rich, Frank R Maryland 

Richards, II. Preston Maryland 

Richardson, J. Julius West Virginia 

Roripaugh, Louis L New York 

Rosamond, James O .' South Carolina 

Ross, Charles Ellis Nerth Carolina 

Shearer, P. T., Jr West Virginia 

S hem well, J. F Maryland 

Shorb, Basil J Pennsylvania 

Smith, C. Urban Maryland 

Smith, Howard M., D. P. S Virginia 

Spurrier, H. G Maryland 

Stanley, Thomas J Virginia 

Strode, Edward L West Virginia 

Truitt, George W Maryland 

Ulman, S. J Maryland 

Updike, C. F Virginia 

Vines, W. W ..North Carolina 

Voorhees, S. Herbert Maryland 

Webster, H. W Maryland 

West, George Henry Delaware 

White, Russell Austin Kentucky 

Whitly, Daniel P North Carolina 

Willis, Edward W Maryland 

Willis, W. T South Carolina 

Wilson, Henry B Maryland 

Wilson, Harry M Pennsylvania 

Williams, J. V North Carolina 

Winchester, Horace R Maryland 

Wynn, Andrew L North Carolina 

Wunder, Joseph C. X Maryland 



PRIZEMEN. 



University Prize Gold Medal Kemp Battle Batchelor. .North Carolina 

Miltenberger Prize Instruments George Edward Clark Maryland 

Chisolm Prize Ophthalmoscope .Henry L. Hilgartner Maryland 

_ J f Edward M. Hardcastle, Jr. ..Maryland 

Surgical Prize Instruments | £ R Owings Maryland 

McKew Memorial Prize. Gold Medal J. Julius Richardson West Virginia 



23 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray, Holden, Weisse, Leidy. 

Surgery. — Bryant, Ashhurst, Holmes's System. 

Chemistry and Toxicology.— Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux, Lusk, Pinard on Abdominal Palpa- 
tion, by Neale. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Bristow's Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow s Practice, Strumpel's Practice (American Edition). 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow's Materia Medica, Biddle's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, Martin's Human Body, Yeo's Manual of 
Physiology, Kirke's Physiology (12th Edition). 

Diseases of Women and Children. — J. Lewi-s Smith on Diseases of Infancy 
and Childhood, Skene on Diseases of Women. 

Eye and Ear. — Politzer on the Ear, Roosa on the Ear, Meyer on the Eye, 
Ophthalmic Science and Practice by II. E. Juler, Buck on the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological Anatomy. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Gowers on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal, 
Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on 
Diseases of the Chest; Mackenzie on the Throat; Stimson's Operative Surgery ; 
Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt ; Hoffmann and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, by 
Brune and Curtis ; Seifert & Mailer's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield. 



Officers of the University Hospital, 

(Baltimore Infirmary) for 1889. 



Resident rhysician. 
FRANK MARTIN, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician. 
KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR. 



GljIlsriO^X, ASSISTANTS, 



H. G. ALEXANDER, 
J. C. BROWN, 
W. B. BURCH, 
J. F. CROUCH, 
CHAS. R. DAVIS, . 
W. R. EARECKSON, 
G. H. EVERHART, 
T. S. FEARN, 
L. B. FIREY, . 
S. G. FISHER, Jr. . 
C. B. HARGROVE, . 
R. KEMP JEFFERSON, 



1889-90. 

VA. 

MD. 

MD. 

MD. 

MD. 

MD. 

MD. 
ALA. 

VA. 

MD. 
N. C. 

MD. 



OTIS M. LINTHICUM, . 


. MD 


A. H. MANN, Jr. . 


. MD 


A. D. MANSFIELD, 


MD 


G. E. MARCHAND, 


MD 


g. c. Mccormick, 


MD 


W. P. MILES, 


LA. 


LEWIS MORRIS, . 


MD. 


W. L. ROBINS, 


MD. 


W. S. ROOSE, Jr. . 


D. C. 


C. W. THOMSON, . 


. S. C. 


J. G. VanMARTER, . ] 


[TALY. 


J. B. WALKER, 


GA. 



Dispensary Physician. 
CHAS. W. MITCHELL. 

Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
GEORGE E. SILLJACKS, M. D. 



University ok Maryland, 



DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY: 
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 
Prof, of Principles of Denial Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M.D., 
Professor of Anatomy. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Alateria Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

HERBERT HARLAN, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F- J- S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutaw Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

i8th Annual Session. 

THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and Lnternatioual Lais. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Asst. Prof. Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Note*. 

HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information acklress 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty, 
301 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, Md. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 



This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a perma- 
nent basis by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All 
Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $2.00 per annum. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement 
Day (as the Executive Committee may announce), and an Orator 
will be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Association has established an Annual Prize of $100 for a 
thesis upon some medical or surgical subject, to be written by an 
Alumnus of the school. It is required that the thesis, to be accepted, 
must present sufficient original, experimental or clinical observation 
to make it a useful contribution to medical knowledge ; and the prize 
shall not be awarded unless a thesis of sufficient merit be presented. 
F-\ch thesis must be accompanied by a sealed envelope containing 
the name and address of the author, and bearing a motto on the out- 
side, the same motto to be inscribed on the thesis. It is further 
-equired that the competing theses shall be handed in to the Corres- 
ponding Secretary on or before February 1st, when they will be 
submitted to a Committee of Examination, upon whose favorable 
report at the annual meeting the prize shall be conferred upon the 
successful candidate. 

The Association, recognizing the importance of providing a proper 
endowment for the school, has appointed a committee for the purpose 
of securing contributions and bequests, either towards a general 
endowment fund or for the establishment of special departments. 
This committee consists of Drs. W. T. Howard, H. P. C. Wilson, 
T. A. Ashby, and it is hoped that the Alumni and friends of the school 
will energetically support an undertaking so praiseworthy. 

The following are the officers for the current year : 

F. Donaldson, Sr., M. D., President. 

Jos. Clark, M. D., Jos. T. Smith, M. D., and R. W. Mansfield, 
M. D., Vice-Presidents. 
J. Fussell Martenet, M. D., Recording Secretary. 
Chas. E. Sadtler, M. D., Assistant Recording Secretary. 
Herbert Harlan, M. D., Corresponding Secretary. 

G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D., Treasurer. 

Thos. A. Ashby, M. D., J. E. Michael, M. D., R. B. Morison, 
M. D., Robert T. Wilson, M. D., and H. C McSherry, M. D., 
Executive Committee. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



EIGHTY-FOURTH 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 





N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS, BALTIMORE, p. 



SESSIOIT 1890-91- 



BALTIMORE: 
Prbss of Isaac Friedenwald, 32 S. Pac a Street. 

1890. 



^"Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Catalogue 
regularly are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 






REGENTS 



OF THE 



University of Maryland 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



Hon. George W. Dobbin. 
John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D, 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Hon. George Wm. Brown. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 

Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M.D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
Richard M. Venable, Esq. 



University of Maryland. 



84th Annual Circular 



of THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



FOR 



TPIK SESSION OK 1890-91 



AND 



Catalogue for the Session of 1 889-90. 



BALTIMORE: 

Press of Isaac Friedenwald. 

1890. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 
Emeritus Professor of Surgery . 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and of Hygiene. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D. , 

Emeritus Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., 
Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof, of Physiology , and Clinical Prof . of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D.. 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and 

Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 



Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 



Assistant Demonstrators of Anatomy. 



* Pending the election of a Professor of Anatomy the lectures on this subject will be delivered by 
Professors Miles and Michael. 



CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. U., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M. O., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

H. J. BERKLEY, M. O., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



Prosectoj 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Henry B. Thomas, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Nervous System. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

Harry E. Knipp, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Derma- 
tology. 

Edwin R. Morrison, M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of Throat and Nose. 

J. Wm. Funck, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and 
Ear Diseases. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

J. Holmes Smith, M. D., V. L. Norwood, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic 
to the Professor of Surgery. 

A. D. McConachie, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Prac- 
tice of Medicine. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dis- 
eases of Women and Children. 



Emil Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

SESSION 1890-91. 



The Eighty-fourth annual session of the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland will begin on the ist day of October, 1890, and the 
lectures terminate on the 14th of March, 1891. During the session there 
is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 25th to January 2d. 
Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given through- 
out September. The course of instruction consists of a full series of 
didactic lectures on each of the following subjects: Anatomy, Physi- 
ology, Chemistry and Toxicology, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, 
Practice of Medicine and Hygiene, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of 
Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and Pathology. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which 
are given every day of the session. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which 
an abundance of material is furnished free of charge) also form an 
important part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combina- 
tion of theoretical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advan- 
tages show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the 
best possible preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital, or Baltimore Infirmary, is the property of 
the Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University buildings, 
so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the 
clinical amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick both in 
the public wards and private rooms. Two physicians, selected annually 
by the Faculty, reside in the Hospital. The wards of the Hospital are 
under the charge of a corps of trained nurses, directed by an efficient 
superintendent. A portion of the Hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution give 
the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 



CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the Hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various 
diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The facilities for 
clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an appropriation by 
the State of Maryland for the support of free beds for patients from the 
various counties. The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants are 
sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from Europe. Many of 
these patients are children. 

The University Hospital is conducted with the special purpose of 
furnishing clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. 
The structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted 
for clinical purposes, and the Faculty is thus in a position to make 
unusually prominent this important feature of a medical course. In 
addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre (for which 
see schedule), much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside instruc- 
tion, in which the students in classes are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards, and thus they become practi- 
cally familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT. 

Extensive modifications and improvements are now being made in 
the Hospital, in order to meet its constantly increasing demands. These 
will be completed before the beginning of the next term. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

Horace R. Winchester, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 
Wm. R. Eareckson, M. D., Junior Resident Physician* 

The Free Lying-in Hospital furnishes actual obstetrical experience 
to each member of the graduating class. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this house from 
among the graduates of the school, and the advanced students have 
every opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under 
the direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and 
his Chief of Clinic. 

The Outdoor Obstetric Clinic is now thoroughly organized, and 
students are allotted to attend labor cases at the homes of the patients, 



6 

with the privilege of calling for the aid of the Professor of Obstetrics, 
his Chief of Clinic, or either of the Resident Physicians of the Lying- 
in Hospital, whenever complications or difficulties arise. Thus, during 
the past year, a large number of women were assigned to students for 
treatment. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that ample facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

furnishes ample material for clinical instruction. During the past year 
27,699 visits were made by patients. The whole department is arranged 
and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the patients 
coming under treatment and their distribution to the various professors 
giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that during the 
interval between the sessions, from March to October, students have 
the advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily, between the 
hours of 11 A. M. and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the Professors of the University and resident House Officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members 
of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL, 

Resident Physician, Henry L. Hilgartner, M. D., 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the Hospital show 30,524 to be the aggregate of the daily attendance 
of patients, and 1564 operations were performed for the relief of Eye, 
Ear and Throat diseases, making this one of the largest special Hospitals 
in the United States. The Dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 
o'clock P. M., and is free to all medical students of the University. 
The Resident Physician is selected annually in March from among the 
graduates of the school. 



DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics, from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities 
to students intending to practice in the country to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View to allow 
the immense material of this Hospital, of 1000 beds, to be used for the 
purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers 
of the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the 
deadhouse furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane Department 
contains 250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board 
and lodging, may become resident students in the Hospital. A resident 
physician, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed 
by the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of 
$500. The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital 
is as follows : 

Physicians — Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Joseph T. Smith, M. D., 
Wm.J. Jones, M. D., H. J. Berkley, M. D. 

Surgeons — Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. 
M. D., Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S., R. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physician — F. W. Hains ; M, P, 



D., Randolph Winslow 
B. Warfield, M. D. 



CLINICS. 

During the session clinical lectures are delivered in the amphitheatre 
of the University Hospital as follows : 

Monday — Surgical clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical Clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. Clinic on 
Dermatology, Prof. Atkinson. 

Wed?iesday — Throat and Nose Clinic, Prof. Mackenzie during the 
session. Chest Clinic, Prof. Chew 7 during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of Women and Children, Prof. 
Howard. 

Friday— Clinic on diseases of the Nervous System, Prof. Miles. 

Saturday — Clinic of Eye and Ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures are also given at Bay View Hospital as follows: 
Friday, at 4 P. M., Surgical Clinic, Dr. Piatt. Saturday, at 4 P. M., 
Medical Clinic, Prof. Atkinson, Dr. Jones. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the Hospital, and service in -Dispensary. It will thus be seen that 
the School offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular 
session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together 
with the private classes, affords opportunities to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

GRADED COURSE. 

A large number of students, following the recommendation of the 
Faculty given in Statute 3, take the graded course. Students who have 
completed two full winter courses of lectures may attend subsequent 
courses without further payment of lecture fees. Beginning with the 
session of 1891-92, students matriculating for the first time will be 
required to undergo a preliminary examination or furnish satisfactory 
evidence of sufficient literary training and to attend a three years graded 
course 



PRIZES. 



Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the graduate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to 
the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 



9 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prtze (instituted by the family of the late 
Dr. D. I. McKew). — A Gold Medal to the graduate who passes the best 
examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

PRINCIPLES and PRACTICE OF MEDICINE and HYGIENE 

Professor S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the pro- 
fession. The elements of Hygiene will be systematically taught in this 
department. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 
Professor Wm. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the Diseases of Women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will be 
illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent improve- 
ments in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR 
Professor Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

This is the only medical school in the United States at which a com- 
plete course of didactic instruction is given in Eye and Ear Diseases. 

The specialty is now one of the most prominent in surgery, as evinced 
by the large space given by medical periodicals to the pathology and 
treatment of these most important organs. The course of study in 
these specialties will be of a practical character. Each disease, when 
lectured upon didactically, will be fully illustrated in the clinical course 
by patients taken from the very large Dispensary under the control of 
the Professor. 



10 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Professor Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the Physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and are of practical advantage to the student, will be 
exhibited. The teaching of Human Physiology will be constantly 
illustrated by the facts of Pathology, and made to bear as much as 
possible on Medical Practice. Discussions of abstract undecided ques- 
tions will be avoided. 

SURGERY. 
Professor Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
Outdoor Department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with Minor 
Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and orthopedic 
apparatus, carries the student through operations of general surgery, 
amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic operations. 

Operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

OBSTETRICS. 
Professor J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

In this department the science of Obstetrics is taught in as practical a 
manner as possible. This is accomplished by taking up the considera- 
tion of Labor as soon as the student is prepared for it by an acquaint- 
ance with the anatomy and physiology of the organs which are 
concerned in it, and with the foetus in its relation to pregnancy and 
parturition. The course is illustrated by numerous drawings of large 
size, by models, and by the manikin, and senior students have the 
opportunity to practically apply the knowledge thus gained in the 
Free Lying-in Hospital and the obstetric out-patient department. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Professor I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 
In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of Therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 



J3 



11 



CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Professor R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of Modern Chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of Laboratory instruction, including the simple 
operations of chemical analysis the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, free of charge, for three months 
alter the close of the regular session. 

The Chemical Labo atory, open daily, in charge of the Demonstrator 
of Chemistry, offers excellent facilities to students desiring to take 
special courses in practical chemical manipulation. 

ANATOMY. 



The lectures upon this fundamental branch of medical science will 
be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, and 
the dissected cadaver. Particular attention is paid to surgical anatomy, 
and the surgical clinic attached to the department affords ample oppor- 
tunity for its practical application. The supply of material is abundant, 
and the principles of descriptive anatomy are fully illustrated in the 
dissecting room. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 
Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Lecturer. 
An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of Pathological Anatomy by Dr. Mitchell, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Dissecting Room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who superin- 
tends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are con- 
venient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator passes 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms a. all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, as an 
evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance J ree of charge. 



12 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, this department has procured one of Pinard's 
improved manikins, and gives, under a competent instructor, appointed 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a practical course in Palpation, in Touch, 
and Obstetric Operations, whereby the student is practically taught 
the history of the various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. 



FEES, STATUTES, ETC. 

Tickets for one or any number of the Departments may be taken out 
separately. 

The fee for attendance on the complete course of lectures is $120. 

A number of scholarships are annually bestowed upon students unable 
to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships pay $70.00 for 
the Professors' Tickets. 

Practical Anatomy $10 00 

Matriculation Fee 5 00 

Graduation Fee 30 00 

STATUTES. 

1. Every student must matriculate and pay the regular fee, which is 
five dollars. The matriculation and lecture tickets must be taken out 
at the commencement of the session. Students who have already 
attended two full courses of lectures in other regular schools, and 
recent graduates of other schools, are admitted on paying the matricu- 
lation fee and $60.00, half the regular fees. 

2. The matriculation ticket must be exhibited to the janitor when 
required. // must also be countersigned by the Dean at the end of the 
session. 

3. Candidates for graduation must have attended two full winter 
courses of lectures in this school, or one in this after one in some other 
respectable medical school. It is strongly recommended by the Faculty 
that students shall attend three courses of lectures before applying for 
graduation. Those who elect to do so may, at the end of the second 
course, undergo an examination on Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 
and Materia Medica, so that more time can be devoted to the remaining 



13 

branches during the third course. If successiul in this, further exami- 
nation in these branches will not be required at the end of the third 
course. 

4. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this School. He must 
also produce evidence of satisfactory work in Practical Anatomy. 
Attendance upon all clinical lectures is obligatory. 

5. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars y must be deposited 
with the Treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an exami- 
nation. 

6. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors. Candidates failing to graduate are not re- 
quired to again appear for examination in those branches in which they 
have obtained the required percentage. 

7. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., 
matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before them 
for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right 
of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element in their 
decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and pro- 
longed absence from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to 
the attainment of a degree. 

8. The dissecting room will be open daily (Sundays excepted). 

9. A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred mid twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, light and fuel. 

10. At the close of each session the following annual appointments 
are made from among the graduates of the school : 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay-View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 



14 

The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

For further information apply to 

I. E. ATKINSON, M. D., 
- Dean of the Faculty, 
605 Cathedral Street, Baltimore, Md. 



POST-GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. 

As applications are frequently made by graduates of the University 
and other practising physicians for special instruction in advanced 
Medicine and Surgery, made so conspicuous by the study of the 
specialties, the Medical Faculty of the University of Maryland give 
every facility for obtaining this much-desired information. Practitioners 
of medicine will have placed at their disposal the clinical material which 
abounds in Baltimore. Courses of practical instruction have been 
established which are fully illustrated at the various hospitals and dis- 
pensaries controlled by the Faculty or to which they have access. 
They comprise the following branches : 

Subjects. Lecturers. 

Laboratory Instruction in Chem- "I Prof. Coale and the Demon- 

istry and Urinary Analysis J strator of Chemistry. 

Operative Surgery, with Band-) Walter B. Platt, M. D. 

aging J F.R.C.S.Eng. 

Normal and Pathological Histology, Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

Obstetrics Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Diseases of the Eye Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Diseases of Women J. Mason Hundley, M. D. 

Diseases of the Ear , Hiram Woods, M. D. 

Diseases of the Nose, Throat and j Wm , Jq m d 

Chest ... J J J 

These courses continue about six weeks. The fees for the separate 
branches vary from $7 to $20. Classes are formed throughout the year 
as often as desirable. Every day there is clinical teaching in the Uni- 
versity Hospital at 11 o'clock and at 1 o'clock, also in the University 
General Dispensary at 12 o'clock. The subjects practically taught in 
these clinics, held daily by the Professors of the Medical School, are 
General Surgery, General Medicine, Throat and Chest Diseases, 
Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Eye and Ear Diseases, Affections of the Skin. The material furnished 
by the Hospital and Dispensary is so very abundant that a familiarity 



18 

with every form of disease can be obtained. From 2 to 4 o'clock every 
day clinics in Eye and Ear Diseases are given at the Presbyterian Eye, 
Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, one of the largest special hospitals in 
the country. Daily clinics in General Medicine and Surgery will be 
held at Bay View Hospital, the 1000 beds of which furnish a fund of 
material for clinical study. A very valuable feature of work at Bay 
View Hospital is the making of post-mortem examinations, with ex- 
planation of pathological specimens. 

NOTICE TO PRACTITIONERS. 

The Faculty would call the especial attention of Physicians to the 
fact that they can send any peculiar or intractable cases in Medicine, 
Surgery, Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, etc. (insanity and contagious 
diseases excepted), to the public wards of the University Hospital, 
where the whole expense to the patient will not exceed $5 per week. 
The State and City support a number of free beds for the use of such 
ill persons in the State of Maryland as need the special services of this 
Hospital. 

THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR 

NURSES. 

The growing demand for the services of trained nurses has induced 
the Hospital authorities to establish a nursing school in connection with 
the service. As Superintendent, they have been fortunate enough to 
secure Miss Louisa Parsons, late of St. Thomas' Hospital, London, 
and of the Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, as well as of the nursing 
staff during Sir Garnet Wolseley's Egyptian campaign. Under her 
guidance the pupils in the school arc instructed in all that pertains 
to scientific nursing. Lectures are also delivered to them, by the mem- 
bers of the Faculty of Physic, on Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, 
Materia Medica, Chemistry, Antisepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon 
nursing in special practice. The nursing in the Hospital is thus con- 
ducted on the most approved plan, and its large material is invaluable 
to the pupils in the school. 

For information about the Training School address 

Miss Louisa Parsons, Superintendent, 
Maryland University Hospital, 

Corner Greene and Lombard Sts., 

Baltimore, Md. 



MATRICULATES FOR 1889-90. 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

ALEXANDER, H. G Virginia University Hospital. 

ARD, WM. E New York Dr. F. C. Ard. 

BAILEY, SAMUEL E West Virginia ... Dr. J. L. Nixon 

BARBEE, ALBERT E North Carolina . . Dr. J. J. Cox. 

BENNETT, S. F North Carolina. . . Dr. F. J. Garrett 

BENTON, JOHN M., Ph. G Georgia University of Maryland. 

BERRY, JOHN R Virginia University of Maryland 

BISER, F. H Maryland Dr. J. W. Downey 

BLACKWELL, E, M Virginia Dr. T. W. Smith. 

BLADES, L. S, B. S Maryland University of Maryland 

BLESSING, ARTHUR L Maryland Dr. G. H. Brown. 

BONNER, E. M Maryland University of Maryland. 

BOOKER, EUGENE D Virginia University of Maryland. 

BOWEN, W. C South Carolina . . University of Maryland. 

BOWMAN, A. O South Carolina ..Dr. O. N. Bowman. 

BREEDLOVE, CHARLES T., B. A. .Arkansas University of Maryland. 

BREHM, GEORGE A Maryland Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

BROOKE, CHARLES H Maryland Dr. N. F. Hill. 

BROWN, EMMETT CARROLL Maryland University of Maryland. 

BROWN, FRANK L., Ph. G Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Hutton. 

BROWN, J. C Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

BROWN, J. L North Carolina . . Dr. C. M. Glenn. 

BROWNING, B. RAY, Jr North Carolina . .Dr. Willis Alston. 

bryan >j-j ^^'-••{E;:™^' 

BUDEKER, WILLIAM Maryland University of Maryland. 

BURDETTE, W. S West Virginia. . . Dr. W. S. Miller. 

BURLEYSON, LOUIS N North Carolina. .Dr. L. S. Flow. 

BURCH, WM. BALTZELL .Maryland Dr. James C. Burch. 

CARDER, G. L Maryland Dr. R. B. Warfield. 

CARROLL, JAMES Maryland Dr. Jas E. Pilcher,U.S.A. 

CASSIDY, HENRY F Maryland University of Maryland. 

CHESNUT, SAMUEL J Georgia University of Maryland. 

CLYBURN, WILLIAM R South Carolina . .University of Maryland. 

COCKERELLE, SAM. J., Jr., D.D.S.Zto/. of Columbia. University of Maryland. 

COLLINS, R. P Maryland Dr. T. A. J. Holloway. 

COOKE, THEODORE, Jr., B. A Maryland Dr. T. Cooke. 

COON AN, THOMAS J Maryland Dr. Edward Wells. 

COPENHAVER, HENRY V Virginia Dr. W. L. Dunn. 

COVER, A. SIDNEY Maryland Dr. Thomas B. Shreeve. 

COX, THOMAS A North Carolina... Dr. David Cox. 

CRAWFORD, J. P South Carolina. , .Dr. W. G. White. 

CREASY, W. F North Carolina. .University of Maryland. 

CROCKETT, J. R., Jr Virginia .... Dr. C. W. Greever. 

CRONK, A. T Maryland Dr. E. D. Cronk. 

CROUCH, J. FRANK Maryland Dr. Wilmer Brinton. 

CUNNINGHAM, JOHN M Virginia Dr. K. H. Trimble 

DAVIS, CHARLES R... . Maryland Dr. S. R. Waters. 

DAVIS, E. DOUGLAS, D, D. S West Virginia.. .University of Maryland. 

DAVIS, W. WYTHE Virginia University of Maryland. 

DAWSON, CHARLES F.. Maryland University of Maryland. 

DEITRICK, J. L Virginia Dr. S. Coutes. 

DeWITT, G. PERCY Maryland Dr. J. B. Shupe. 

DOLD, C. GRAHAM . . . c Virginia Dr. S. McD. Dold. 



17 

DORMINY, EDWIN J Georgia Dr. A. F, McCrimmon. 

DORR, LUCIUS BRADLEY, B. A.. .New York Dr. S. G. Dorr. 

DORSEY, REUBEN M Maryland Dr. Wm. E. Hodges. 

DUKE, EDGAR T Maryland University of Maryland. 

DUFF. EDWARD Pennsylvania Dr. J. II. Bigelow. 

DUNHAM, W. O New Brunswick.. Dr. A. F. Emery. 

EARECKSON, WM. R Maryland Dr. R. W. Eareckson. 

ELEY. LESLIE L Virginia University of Maryland. 

ELDRED, FRANK C Maryland Dr. Woodward. 

ELLIS, J. H Delaware Dr. J. N. Johns. 

EMERSON, L. THORN WELL Brazil Universitv of Maryland. 

EVERHART, GEORGE H Maryland Dr. D. T. Everhart. 

FAWCETT, ROBERT Maryland Dr. C. Fawcett. 

FAWSETT, HARVEY A Maryland University of Maryland. 

FEARN, THOS. S Alabama University Hospital. 

FEW, S. D Virginia Dr. W. G. Townsend. 

FINCKE, B. H Maryland University Hospital. 

FIRE Y, LEWIS BEALL Virginia Dr. J. L. Stone. 

FISCHER, JOHN, B. A Maryland University of Maryland. 

FISHER, S. G., Jr Maryland Dr. S. G. Fisher. 

FORWOOD, F. F Maryland Dr. C. A. Hollingsworth. 

FRANCE, WM. P Maryland Dr. G. L. Wilkins. 

GADDY, JOHN A North Carolina . .Dr. J. M. Dunlap. 

GARRETT, R. EDWARD Maryland University of Maryland. 

GARROTT. E. M Maryland Dr. E. Garrott. 

CLARY, B. ROSCOE Virginia Universitv Hospital. 

GILBERT, JOHN R New Jersey Dr. J. D.'McCauley. 

GICHNER, JOSEPH Maryland Dr. W. H. Crim. 

GLASS, GEORGE Pennsylvania Dr. J. H. Glass. 

GLATFELTER, HARVEY E Pennsylvania University of Maryland. 

GLENN, W. S Georgia Dr. F. C. Johnston. 

GOODMAN, ERASTUS G, Ph.B.. . .North Carolina ..Dr. W. J. H. Bellamy. 

GOUGE R, E. J North Carolina ..Dr. Paul B. Barringer. 

GREEN WELL. FRANK F., A. B... .Maryland University of Maryland. 

GRIEVES, CLARENCE J., D.D.S.. .Maryland University of Maryland. 

GRIFFITH, S. H South Carolina. . . / £ r ' Westervelt, 

(. Dr. Compton. 

GRIGGS, HARVEY M Maryland University of Maryland. 

GROSHANS, J. HENRY Maryland University of Maryland. 

GYLES, RYAN A South Carolina. . . Dr. L. C. Stephens. 

HAMMER, M. E Maryland Dr. W. B. Rider. 

HANBY, JAS. B North Carolina. .Dr. S. D. B.ooks. 

HARGIS, C. F Maryland Universitv ot Maryland 

HAP GROVE, CHAS. BUD WOOD. .North Carolina ..Univ. of North Carolina. 

HARGROVE, LEGARE Virginia University of Maryland. 

HARR, H. T West Virginia. . . Dr, A. G. Reger. 

HARRIS, ROBERT EDWARD North Carolina . .Dr. J. W. Ring. 

HARWOOD, SAMUEL R New York Dr. M. A. H. Hart. 

HEADEN, W. E., A. B North Carolina . .Dr. H. T. Chapin. 

HENNAN, F. L., Jr North Carolina . .Dr ■. D. Mc. Yount. 

HENDERSON, CHAS. THOMAS .. .Florida Dr. J. F. Miller. 

HOCH, CHARLES A Maryland Universitv of Maryland. 

HOCKING, W. C Maryland Dr. J. M. Porter. 

HOOE JOHN D Virginia Dr. W. M. Smith. 

HOOVER, II. R Vorth Carolina. .Dr. R. B. Whitley. 

HOTCHKISS, N. R South Carolina. . .Dr. Alex. Mack. 

HULL, H. D Virginia Dr. H. Hull, Jr. 

HUNTER, T. J . South Carolina. . . University of Maryland. 

HUTTON, W. H. H., Jr Maryland. f Dn W T * ?' ™ 5 Utt ° n ' 

f U. S. M. H, 



18 

JACKMAN, FRED. B., B. A Massachusetts University of Maryland 

JEFFERSON, ROBERT KEMP Maryland Dr. C. W. Jefferson. 

JEROME, J. R North Carolina.. Dr. J. M. DeArmond. 

JOHNSON, L. B West Virginia. ..Dr. J. D. Johnson. 

KARVORKIAN, J. A Armenia University of Maryland. 

KEARNS, FRANK M West Virginia. . .Dr. A. J. Heinlein. 

KEFAUVER, E. CLAY Maryland Dr. Y. E. Beatty. 

KELLY, S. ROBERT, Jr West Virginia. .A^-J- £' *J- Frissell, 

J 6 I Dr. H. B. Baguley. 

KENNEDY, D. D Maryland Dr. E. G. Welch. 

KING, \V. P West Virginia. . .University of Maryland. 

KINNISON, CHARLES WESLEY... West Virginia . ..Dr. M. S. Bias. 

KUNST, W. H West Virginia . ..Dr. A. S. Warder, Jr. 

KUYKENDAL, C. M South Carolina. ..Dr. George Walker. 

LAIRD, J. W Maryland Dr. M. Pue. 

LAUDERMILCH, C. E Pennsylvania Dr. C. H. Leslie. 

LAWSON, J. M South Carolina. ..Dr. M. T. Smith. 

LEE, CHARLES B Virginia Dr. J. R. Anderson. 

LEFLER, ROBERT F. L North Carolina. .Dr. W. II. Lilly. 

LINTHICUM, OTIS MILLS Maryland University of Maryland. 

LOFTIN, W. R North Carolina. .Dr. A. Bullo. 

LOGIE, BENJAMIN RUSH Maryland '. Dr. James Logie. 

LONG, HENRY F North Carolina. .Dr. J. F. Long. 

LOVE, WM. S Maryland Dr. H. F. Hill. 

MACGILL, J. CHARLES Maryland Dr. C. G. W. Macgill. 

MACKEY, ARGYLE Dist. of Columdia.Uni\CTs\ty of Maryland. 

M ALONE Y, J. A Dist.of Columbia.Dr. Irving C. Ross. 

MANN, ARTHUR H., Jr Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

MANSFIELD, ARTHUR D Maryland Dr. R. W. Mansfield 

MAPES, E. S Maryland Prof. Michael. 

MARCHAND, GEORGE EMMONS .Maryland. { P/' ™ S^^' j 

J \ Dr. W. C. Claude. 

MARCH ANT, JOHN H Virginia University of Maryland. 

MARTIN, J. E ...North Carolina.. .Dr. J. O. Wilcox. 

MASON, E. T Virginia University of Maryland. 

MATTFIEWS, THOS. A.,B. A North Carolina. .Dr. B. N. Culpepper. 

MAY, R. L Florida University of Maryland. 

MAYO, W. R North Carolina.. .Dr. R. J. Grimes. 

McCONACHIE, A. DOUGLAS Canada Dr. A. B. Cook. 

McCONNELL, H. E South Carolina. ..Dr. W. M. Love. 

McCORMICK, G. CARVILLE Maryland Dr. S. V. Mace 

McCREERY, J. BRUCE Pennsylvania Dr. Jas. B. Marshall. 

McCULLOUGH, HENRY South Carolina. ..Dr. Jas. K. Gilder. 

McGUIGAN, WM. J Maryland ..Dr. N. B. Bryan. 

McKENZIE, DAVID C. S New York ...Dr. L. T. Vedder. 

McLANE, W. O Maryland. Dr. G. W. Norris. 

MELTON, H. T Virginia Dr. Thos. H. Perkins. 

MERSHON, L. S New Jersey Dr. J. S. Gilbert. 

MEWBORN, GEO. T„ North Carolina....Dx. W. C. Galloway. 

MILES, WM. PORCHER, Jr Louisiana Prof. Miles. 

MILLIGAN, L. H Tennessee. Dr. C. E. Fuller. 

MIMS, J. B. South Carolina . .Dr. H. J. Lee. 

MOORE, ROBERT A North Carolina. . ( JJr. J'3' J? ilson ' 

' \ Dr. J. B. Thompson. 

MORGAN, DANIEL H West Virginia . . . j ^ r - {• n Rey " olds ' 1 , 

* i Dr. Allen Reynolds. 

MORRIS, LEWIS Maryland. Prof. Miles. 

NEILSON, W. R Kentucky Dr. J. L. Howell. 

NOLEN, CHARLES F... . .Maryland. ... ....University of Maryland. 



19 

0'DAY,E. FRANK Maryland Dr. J. C. ClarK. 

O'DONOVAN, J. HARRY, A. B Maryland Dr. C. O'Donovan. 

OLIVEROS, CLIFFORD J South Carolina. ..University of Maryland. 

OTTINGER, A. A Tennessee Dr. C. E. Fuller. 

OWEN, THOMAS S Maryland University of Maryland. 

PALMER, HENRY E Florida Dr. Theo. Turnbull. 

PEARCE, WILLIAM HERBERT.. . .Maryland Dr. A. V. Parsons. 

PEARSON, SAMUEL B Maryland Dr. William R. Pearson. 

PEERY, E. W Virginia Dr. J. H. Crockett. 

PERKINS, JAS. W North Carolina.. I J^ r ' 0' Ha g an > 

' J \ Dr. Brown. 

PRICE, J. MARSHALL Maryland Dr. A. B. Price. 

RAMBO, STAFFORD, D. D. S Georgia University of Maryland. 

REESE, THUS. EDWARD, A. B... .Maryland Dr. J. T. Hering. 

REIK, HENRY O Maryland University of Maryland. 

RENTZ, S. P South Carolina. . . Dr. J. B. Black, Sr. 

RICHARDSON, E. H. of WM Maryland Dr. J. Camp Butler. 

RIGGS, GEO. H Maryland Dr. J. W. Downey. 

ROBINS, WM. LITTLETON Maryland University Hospital. 

ROEDER, S. T., Jr., Ph. G Maryland University of Maryland. 

ROOP, CHARLES E Maryland Dr. Jacob Rinehart. 

ROOSE, WM. S., Jr ...Dist. of Columbia.M n\\<zxs\iy of Maryland. 

R YMER, WM. A West Virginia. . . Dr. Wm. M. Rymer. 

RUSSELL, W. H Maryland Dr. W. L. Russell. 

SAIN, JOHN W North Carolina. .Dr. W. L. Crouse. 

SAWYER, LEROY L North Carolina. .Dr. C. W. Lacev. 

SCHUESSLER, F. W Maryland Dr. J. H. Collenberg. 

SCHULTE, AUGUST W Maryland Dr. C. M. Schulte. 

SELIGMAN, JOSEPH A Maryland University of Maryland. 

SENCINDIVER, F. L West Virginia. ...Dr. L. M. Sencindiver 

SEXTON, C. II North Carolina. .Dr. Jas. A. Sexton. 

SHAMBURGER, JOHN B North Carolina. . University of Maryland. 

SHEIBLEY, JOHN A Pennsylvania. . . .Dr. D. Fuget. 

SHIELDS, T. K., B. S West Virginia. ..Dr. L. D. Wilson. 

SIM, J. WALTER Maryland Dr. Thos. Sim. 

SIMON, CHAS. E., Jr., A. B Maryland University of Maryland. 

SLATER, L. A., Jr Virginia Dr. L. A. Slater. 

SLOAN, ALEXANDER D Maryland University of Maryland. 

SLOANE, E. B North Carolina. . University of Maryland. 

SMITH, A. L West Virginia ... Dr. J. A. Findley.' 

SMITH, JOS. S Dist. of Columbia.Vx. A. L. Hodgdon. 

SMITH, ROLAND N Arkansas Dr. Jno. P. Fletcher. 

SMITH, T. W Maryland j *£' ^g^ 1, 

SMITH, WALTER P Maryland. Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

SMITH, WILLIAM Arkansas Dr. J. H. Mcintosh. 

SMOOT, JAMES H Virginia Dr. Jas. W. Smoot. 

SNOWDEN, RAY COOPER Maryland Dr. Edmund C Gibbs. 

SNYDER, HENRY D Pennsylvania ....Drs. A. Noel & R.S.Seiss. 

SPALDING, DENNIS Maryland Dr. J. S. Poole. 

SPENCER, ERNEST Maryland University of Maryland. 

SPRUILL, St. CLAIR North Carolina. . .Dr. Ab. Alexander. 

STACK, J. W Maryland University of Maryland. 

STACKHOUSE, WADE, L. I South Carolina. . . Dr. A. McLean. 

STEEL, FRANK R., D. D. S Virginia Dr. C. L. Steel. 

STEELE, WM. C North Carolina. .Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

STEVENSON, H. BENTON Maryland Dr. Wm. B. Rider. 

STOKES, WM. ROYAL Maryland Dr. Wm. II. Stokes. 

STONE, ALVAH Virginia Dr. J. R. Anderson. 

STONE, GEO. S South Carolina . . Dr. J. M. Richardson. 

STRICKLAND, J. T North Carolina. .Dr. B. N. Culpepper. 

SZLUPAS, JOHN Maryland Univ. of St. Petersburg. 



20 

TALL, HARRY E Maryland Dr. R. J. H. Tall. 

TAYLOR, GEO. A Maryland University of Maryland. 

TATUM, B. H Virginia Dr. Wm. P. Reese. 

LEAGUE, R. J North Carolina . . Dr. L E. McLaughlin. 

THILLMAN, HENRY 15 Maryland University of Maryland. 

THOMPSON, A. W Maryland University of Maryland. 

THOMSON. CHARLES W South Carolina.. . Dr. T. S. Means. 

TOM PKINS, J AS. EDWARD, B. A. . Virginia Dr. W. H. D. Martin. 

TRUITT, CHARLES R Maryland Dr. G. W. Truitt. 

TURLINGTON, LEONARD J Maryland Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

TURNER, F. A., B. S Virginia Dr. W. D. Turner. 

TURNER, JOHN, Jr Virginia University of Maryland. 

V wMARTER, JAS. GILBERT, Jr. ..Italy University of Rome. 

VanNESS, E. McE Maryland University of Maryland. 

WADDY, K. J Virginia Dr. E. P. Moore. 

WALKER, CHARLES E North Carolina. .Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

WALKER, J. B Georgia Dr. Charles Hicks. 

WALRA YEN, W. L West Virginia ... Dr. W. W. Brown. 

WARD, E. A West Virginia . . .University of Maryland. 

WARREN, LEE W Maryland Drs. White and Truitt. 

WATSON, J. W West Virginia ... Dr. W. M. Rymer. ■ 

WATSON, WILLIAM T Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

WESTON, B. L., M. D North Carolina. . University of New York. 

WHITE, GEO. I North Carolina. . Dr. J. O. Wilcox. 

WHITEIIILL, JAS. M Pennsylvania. . i ]l U £" JE^iu 

' J - (Dr. C. P.Calhoun. 

WHITESIDE, A. FULLER Maryland. Dr. P. L. Davis. 

WICKES, H. W Maryland. University of Maryland. 

WIESMAN, JOHN V Maryland University of Maryland. 

WILLIAMSON, JOHN C North Carolina . .Dr. Isaac Jackson. 

WILLING, J. E Maryland. Dr. A. J. H. Lankford. 

WINDSON, W. S North Carolina. .Dr. S. W. Little. 

WOOD, J. W North Carolina. .Dr. W. C. Black. 

WOODRUFF, CHAS. S Maryland. Dr. Charles O'Donovan. 

WRIGHT, M. F., Jr West Virginia. ..Dr. M. F. Wright. 

YEAKLEY, HARRY K Virginia University of Maryland. 

YOST, W. McLA W Maryland Dr. F. D. Mitchell. 

YOUNG, JAMES North Carolina. .Dr. P. B. Barringer 



GRADUATES 1890. 

Bailey, Samuel E West Virginia 

Benton, John M., Ph. G Georgia 

Biser, F. H. D Maryland 

Blackwell, E. Maurice Virginia 

Burch, Wm. Baltzell , Maryland 

Cassidy, Harry Francis Maryland 

ClVburn, William R South Carolina 

Collins, Rollin P Maryland 

Crbasy, W. F North Carolina 

Crqnk, Abm. T Maryland 

Crouch, J. Frank Maryland 

Davis, Charles R Maryland 

Dorm in y, Edwin J Georgia 

Dorr, Lucius Bradley New York 

Eareckson, Wm. R Maryland 

Everhart, George H Maryland 

Fearn, Thomas S Maryland 

Firey, Lewis Beall Virginia 

Fisher, Samuel G., J r Maryland 

France, J. William P Maryland 

Gaddy, John A North Carolina 

Garrett, R. Edward Maryland 

Gichner, Joseph Maryland 

Griffith, S. H South Carolina 

Griggs, Harvey Melvin Maryland 

Hammer, M. E Maryland 

Hargis, C. F Maryland 

Hargrove, Charles Budwood North Carolina 

Hoch, Charles August Maryland 

Hocking, W. C Maryland 

Jackman, Frederick Bayard Massachusetts 

Jefferson, Robert Kemp Maryland 

Jerome, James R. North Carolina 

Kelly, S. Robert West Virginia 

Kuykendal, Clarence M South Carolina 

Linthicum, Otis Mills , Maryland 

Logie, B. Rush Maryland 

Love, William S Maryland 

McConachie, A. D Canada 

McConnell, Harvey E South Carolina 

McCormick, G. Carville Maryland 

Mackey, Argyle Washington, D. C 

Mann, Arthur Howard, Jr Maryland 

Mansfield, Arthur D Maryland 

Martin, J. Everette North Carolina 

Matthews, Thomas A North Carolina 

May, Robert L Florida 

Mayo, Wm. R North Carolina 

Melton. Horace T Virginia 

Mewborn, George Thomas North Carolina 

Miles, W. P., Jr Louisiana 

Milligax, L. Hubert Tennessee 

Morris, Lewis Maryland 

Nolen, Charles F Maryland 

Price, James Marshall Maryland 

Robins, William Littleton Maryland 

Roose, Wm. S., Jr Washington, D. C. 

Rymer, Wm. A West Virginia 



22 

Sawder, Leroy L North Carolina 

Schuessler, Frank W Maryland 

Sexton, C. H North Carolina 

Shamburger, J. B North Carolina 

Shields, Thomas K West Virginia 

Simon, Charles Edmund Maryland 

Smith, Walter P Maryland 

Snyder, Henry D Pennsylvania 

Spruill, St. Clair North Carolina 

Steel, Frank R., D. D. S Virgin ia 

Strickland, J. T North Carolina 

Stone, George S South Carolina 

Taylor, George A Maryland 

Teague, Rufus J. . . North Carolina 

VanMarter, James G., Jr Italy 

Walker, J. B , Georgia 

Walraven, Wilbur L West Virginia 

Warren, Lee W Maryland 

White, George I .North Carolina 

Williamson, James C North Carolina 

Willing, J. Elerick .Maryland 

Windsor, W. S North Carolina 

Wright, M. Frank West Virginia 

PRIZEMEN. 

„ ruATJi / J- Frank Crouch... Maryland 

University Prize Gold Medal j ^ D McConachie c * nada 

Miltenberger Prize . . . .Instruments. . . . Wm. Littleton Robins .Maryland 

Chisolm Prize Ophthalmoscope .Win. S. Roose, Jr. ..Dist. of Columbia 

_ „ T . . ( Chas. B. Plargrove. .North Carolina 
Surgical Prize Instruments.. . . j Arthur H M ^ Jr 3Iaryland 

McKew Memorial Prize. Gold Medal . . . .Arthur D, Mansfield Maryland 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Sharpey and Quain, Gray, Holden, Weisse, Leidy. 

Surgery. — Bryant, Ashhursl, Holmes's System. 

Chemistry and Toxicology. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry, 
Roscoe's Elementary Chemistry. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, Leishman, Playfair, Cazeaux. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Loomis' Practice, Flint's Practice, 
Bartholow's Practice, Striimpel's Practice (American Edition). 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow's Materia Medica, Biddle's 
Materia Medica. 

Physiology. — Foster's Physiology, Kirke's Physiology (12th Edition), Yeo's 
Manual of Physiology, Martin's Human Body. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — J. Lewis Smith on Diseases of Infancy 
and Childhood, Skene on Diseases of Women. 

Eye and Ear. — Politzer on the Ear, Roosa on the Ear, Meyer on the Eye, 
Ophthalmic Science and Practice by H. E. Juler, Buck on the Ear. 

Pathology. — Green's Pathology, latest edition, Ziegler's Pathological Anatomy. 

Hygiene. — McSherry, Health and How to Promote It ; Wilson's Hygiene and 
Sanitary Science ; Parkes' Hygiene. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope; Gowers on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal, 
Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring on Diseases of the Skin ; Loomis on 
Diseases of the Chest; Mackenzie on the Throat; Stimson's Operative Surgery; 
Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt; Hoffmann and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, 
by Brune and Curtis; Seifert & Muller's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Can- 
field ; Pinard on Abdominal Palpation, by Neale. 



Officers of the University Hospital, 

(Baltimore Infirmary) for 1890. 

Resident Physician. Assistant Resident Physician. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. D. | KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D. 

Clinical Recorder, 
N. E. BERRY IGLEHART, M. D. 



OliHTSTICAZL. ASSISTANTS. 
1890-91. 



E D. BOOKER, 


. VA. 


B. R. BROWNING, 


. N. C. 


J.J.BRYAN, . 


. N. C. 


G. L. CARDER, 


. MD. 


T.COOK, JR., 


. MD. 


A. S. COVER, 


. MD. 


W. O. DUNHAM, . 


. N. S. 


F. C ELDRED, 


. MD. 


F. H. FINCKE, 


. MD. 


ROBT. FAWCETT, 


. MD. 


B R. GARY, . 


. VA. 


R. A. GYLES, 


. S. C. 



L. HARGROVE, . 

C. T. HENDERSON, 
N. R. HOTCHK1SS, 
E. C. KEFAUVER, 
J. C. MACGILL, . 
E. T. MASON, 

D. H. MORGAN, . 
S. B. PEARSON, . 
DENNIS SPALDING, 
W. R. STOKES, 

E. McE. VanNESS, 
C. S. WOODRUFF, 



. N. C. 
. FLA. 
. S. C. 
. MD. 
. MD. 

VA. 
W. VA. 

MD. 
. MD. 
. MD. 

MD. 

MD. 



Dispensary Physician. 
H. B. THOMAS, M. D. 



Assistant Dispensary Physician. 
GEORGE E. SILLJACKS, M. D. 



University ok Maryland, 



DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY: 
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. f 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. 1)., 1). 1). S., 
Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. U., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. U., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry. 

Professo r of Ana to my. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 

845 Eutaw Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

i8th Annual Session. 

THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleadings Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and Internatio?ial Law. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Asst. Prof. Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes. 

HENRY D. HARLAN, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information address 

HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secrete ry of Law Faculty, 
301 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, Md. 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



OF THK 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 

John H. B. Latrobe, Esq. 
Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 
William T. Howard, M. D. 
Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 
Bernard Carter, Esq. 
John P. Poe, Esq. 
Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 
Francis T. Miles, M. D. 
Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 
J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 
Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 
F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 
Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 
R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 
Richard M. Venable, Esq. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL.D., Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and of Hygiene. 

FRANK DONALDSON, M. D., 

Emeritus Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Chest. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof . of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Prof, of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine ', and Dermatology . 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy, and Clinical Surgery. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

RIDGELY B. WARFIELD, M. D., 

Demonstrators of Anatomy. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Lecturer on Pathological Afiatomy. 

CASPAR O. MILLER, 

Demonstrator of Normal and Pathological Histology, 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M.D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



I 



WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

H. J. BERKLEY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

R. B. WARFIELD, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN G. JAY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M.D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Physiology. 

KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

PINKNEY L. DAVIS, M.D., 

Assistant Demo?islrator of Anatomy. 

DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Henry B. Thomas, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Pi. lician. 

Wm. J. Jones, M. D., and Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic 
to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

J. Wm. Funck, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and 
Ear Diseases. 

Vernon L. Norwood, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Surgery. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of Women and Children. 

W. Milton Lewis, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

Kemp B. Batchelor, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Obstetrics. 

P. L. Davis, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
the Nervous System. 

J. F. Shemwell, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Dermatology. 

N. E. B. Iglehart,, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of 
Practice of Medicine. 

Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

SESSION 1891-92. 



The Eighty-fifth annual session of the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland will begin on the 1st day of October, 1891, 
and the lectures terminate on the 31st of March, 1892. During the 
session there is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 24th 
to January 4th. Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, 
are given throughout September. 

" Beginning with the session 1891-92, a preliminary examination for 
matriculation will be required of all students who have not previously 
attended one or more full courses of lectures at this or some other regular 
medical college. This examination will include English and Ele- 
mentary Physics. The applicant must submit a composition of not less 
than one hundred and fifty words. (For the examination in Physics, Bal- 
four Stewart's Elementary Physics may be used as a text-book.) A 
preliminary examination will not be exacted of those who present a 
normal school teacher's certificate, or a diploma from some literary or 
l scientific school, or a college matriculation ticket, or a certificate of pro- 
\ ficiency from the master of some academy or high-school. Students 
may be admitted immediately to the second year's course, who can pro- 
duce evidence of having attended a first year's course similar to the one 
prescribed in this school. They may be admitted to the third year's 
course, by producing evidence of having attended, in a recognized 
medical college, two full courses of instruction, and by passing such 
examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics as are required of students at the end of the second year 
in this University. They must also submit satisfactory evidence of 
having done the required work in practical anatomy and in the 
laboratories of chemistry and of normal and pathological histology. 
An opportunity of taking this examination will be afforded those 
who have not pursued their first two courses at this school, previous 
to the opening of the regular session. Students who have already 
attended one or more full winter courses of lectures at this or other 
reputable colleges previous to the opening of the session of 1891-92, 
will be entitled to apply for graduation after attending the full course 
at this school, in the spring of 1892. For such candidates for the degree, 
attendance upon lectures will be required as heretofore. For the three 



years' graded course the system of instruction is as follows: During 
the first year, attendance is required upon the lectures in Anatomy, 
Physiology, Chemistry and Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and upon 
the Laboratories of Chemistry and Normal Histology. Dissection is 
also required. During the second year the studies of the first year are 
continued, and in addition the courses in General Medicine, General 
Surgery, Obstetrics, Gynecology and Diseases of Children and Diseases 
of the Eye and Ear must be taken. Dissections and laboratory work 
in normal and pathological histology are also required, and attendance 
upon the general and special clinics is obligatory. At the end of the 
second term, the student, before being admitted to the third years' 
class, must stand final examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry 
and Materia Medica and Therapeutics. He must also produce evidence 
that his work in the dissecting room and laboratories has been satisfac- 
tory. Should he fail to pass a successful examination in any of these 
branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him before the opening 
of the regular session in the Autumn, failing in this the studies for the 
second year must be repeated. The studies of the third year embrace 
Practice of Medicine, General Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of Women 
and Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear and Pathology (gross 
and microscopic). Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. 
At the end of the third session the student is admitted to the final 
examinations in Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of 
Women and Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and upon 
passing successfully in these branches will be admitted to the degree of 
Doctor of Medicine. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology and Pathology (for which 
an abundance of material is furnished free of charge) also form an 
important part of the course. The Faculty propose, by the combina- 
tion of theoretical and practical teaching, for which its clinical advan- 
tages show the school to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the 
best possible preparation for the active duties of professional life. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which 
are given every day of the session. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital, or Baltimore Infirmary, is the property of 
the Faculty, and is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls 
to the clinical amphitheatre. It offers every requirement for the sick 
both in the public wards and private rooms. Three physicians, selected 
annually by the Faculty, reside in the hospital. The wards are under 
the charge of a corps of trained nurses, directed by an efficient super- 
intendent. A portion is used as the 



MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution 
give the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 
and contains charity beds, supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various 
diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities for clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The facilities for 
clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an appropriation by 
the State of Maryland for the support of free beds for patients from the 
various counties. The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants 
are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from Europe. Many 
of these patients are children. 

The Hospital is conducted with the special purpose of furnishfng 
clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The 
structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted 
for clinical purposes, and the Faculty is thus in a position to make 
unusually prominent this important feature of a medical course. In 
addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre (for which 
see schedule), much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside instruc- 
tion, in which the students in classes are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards, and thus become practically 
familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 
Legare Hargrove, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 
Dennis Spalding, M. D., Junior Resident Physician. 
The Free Lying-in Hospital furnishes actual obstetrical experience 
to each member of the graduating class. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this house from 
among the graduates of the school. Advanced students have every 
opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under 
the direct and immediate supervision of the professor of obstetrics and 
his chief of clinic. 



The outdoor obstetric clinic is now thoroughly organized. Students 
are allotted to attend labor cases at the homes of the patients, with the 
privilege of calling for the aid of the professor of obstetrics, his chief 
of clinic, or either of the resident physicians of the lying-in hospital, 
whenever complications or difficulties arise. During the past year, a 
large number of women were assigned to students during confinement. 

( 1 YJSMECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that proper facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

furnishes ample material for clinical instruction. During the past year 
23,890 visits were made by patients. The whole department is arranged 
and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the patients 
coming under treatment and their distribution to the various professors 
giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that during the 
interval between the sessions, from March to October, students have the 
advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours 
of 11 A. M. and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the professors of the university and resident house officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
the sick, and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members 
of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT 

CHARITY HOSPITAL, 

Resident Phvsician, A. D. McCoi\ t achie, M. D., 

is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the hospital show 33,036 to be the aggregate of the daily attendance 
of patients, an average of 115 patients for each working day of the 
year, and 1,685 operations performed for the relief of Eye, Ear 
and Throat diseases, making this one of the largest special hospitals 



8 



in the United States. The dispensary is open every day from i to 4 
o'clock P. M., and is free to all medical students of the University. 
Here they have every facility for studying practically the use of the 
ophthalmoscope, otoscope and laryngoscope. The resident physician is 
selected annually in March from among the graduates of the university. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics from 2 to 5 P. M., offer excellent opportunities 
to students intending to practice in the country to familiarize them- 
selves with all dental operations. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the university have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View Asylum to 
allow the immense material of this hospital, of 1200 beds, to be used for 
the purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers 
of the university in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the 
deadhouse furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, which is utilized for demonstration. The Insane Department 
contains 250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board 
and lodging, may become resident students in the hospital. A resident 
physician, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed 
by the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of 
$500. The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital 
is as follows : 



Physicians — Joseph T. Smith, M.D., Wm. J. Jones, M. D., H. J. 
Berkley, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

Surgeons— Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S., R. B. Warfield, M. D., 
J. Holmes Smith, M. D., John G. Jay, M. U. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physician — Henry B. Wilson, M. D. 

CLINICS. 

Monday — Surgical clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. Clinic on 
dermatology, Prof. Atkinson. Clinic at Presbyterian Eye and Ear 
Hospital. 

Wednesday — Throat and nose clinic, Prof. Mackenzie during the 
session. Chest clinic, Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of women and children, Prof. 
Howard. Surgical clinic until January ist, Prof. Winslow. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the nervous system, Prof. Miles. 
Clinic at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital. Surgical clinic at Bay 
View Hospital, Drs. Platt and Jay. 

Saturday — Clinic on eye and ear diseases, Prof. Chisolm. Medical 
clinic at Bay View Hospital, Drs. Jones and Canfield. 

Ward clinics in University Hospital daily. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the hospital, and service in dispensary. It will thus be seen that 
the school offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular 
session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together 
with the private classes, affords opportunity to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the candidate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examination 
in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an Ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 



IO 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prize (instituted by the family of the late 
Dr. D. I. McKew). — A Gold Medal to the candidate who passes the 
best examination in the Practice of Medicine. 

ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 

At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school. 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Clinical Recorder to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay-View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This covers 
lodging, lights and fuel. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE AND HYGIENE. 

Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the 
profession. The elements of Hygiene will be systematically taught in 
this department. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 

Prof. W. T. Howard, M. D. 

The course upon the diseases of women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will 



ir 

be illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent opera- 
tions in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. 
Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organization 
and function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on 
the laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable 
to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Prof. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

This is the only medical school in the United States at which a com- 
plete course of instruction is given in Eye and Ear Diseases. 

The specialty is now the most prominent, as it is the most perfect, in 
surgery. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease, when lectured upon didactically, will be illus- 
trated in the clinics. The very large dispensary, under the control of 
the professor, averaging last year 115 patients for each day of the year, 
ensures an abundance of clinical material, all of which is used for the 
instruction of the students of the University. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 
Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time, and are of a practical advantage to the student, will be 
exhibited. The teaching of human physiology will be constantly 
illustrated by the facts of pathology, and made to bear as much as 
possible on medical practice. Discussions of abstract, undecided ques- 
tions will be avoided. 

SURGERY. 
Prof. Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taugnt. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
outdoor department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgeiy, commencing with 
Minor Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and ortho- 
pedic apparatus, carries the student through operations of general 
surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional an-J plastic 
operations. 



12 

Operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

OBSTETRICS, 
Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

It is the aim of the teaching in this branch to prepare the student for 
his duties in practice. To this end the didactic teaching is made as 
demonstrative as possible. The students of the second year (first in 
obstetrics) are divided into squads of convenient size and given in- 
struction with cadaver and manikin. The students of the graduating 
class are called in rotation to cases in the Free Lying-in Hospital, which 
they attend under the instruction of the chief of clinic and resident 
physicians. After this experience the advanced students are sent to 
attend out-cases. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Prof. R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of modern chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of laboratory instruction, including the simple 
operation of chemical analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, during as well as after the close 
of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory is open daily. It offers excellent facilities 
to students desiring to take special courses in practical chemical 
manipulation. 

ANATOMY. 
Prof. Randolph Winslow, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in as practical a manner as possible, by lectures, 
demonstrations and quizzes. In the first year, special attention will be 



*3 

devoted to the anatomy of the skeleton, the joints and the viscera; 
while for more advanced students, additional instruction will be given 
in topographical and surgical anatomy. In order that the student 
may be thoroughly grounded in those fundamental branches, osteology 
and syndesmology, the class will be divided into sections, each of which 
will have the opportunity of studying the bones, joints and ligaments, 
under the guidance of an instructor, who will thus supplement in a 
practical manner the theoretical lectures of the Professor. The lectures 
will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, 
and the dissected cadaver. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 
Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of pathological anatomy by Dr. Mitchell, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 
J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Demonstrator. 

RlDGELEY B. WARFIELD, M. D., DEMONSTRATOR. 

The Dissecting room is in charge of the demonstrators, who super- 
intend and direct the classes in their dissection. The rooms are con- 
venient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrators pass 
much of their time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the clay, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by a demonstrator, as an 
evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrators also give a private course of Dissecting during the 
months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is charged 
and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 
Kemp Battle Batchelor, M. D., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, this department has procured one of Pinard's 
improved manikins, and gives, under a competent instructor, appointed 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a practical course in palpation, in touch, 
and obstetric operations, whereby the student is practically taught the 
history of the various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. w 



NORMAL AND PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY. 

Caspar O. Miller, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The Laboratory for the study of normal and pathological histology 
and bacteriology has been equipped with the necessary apparatus, and 
placed in charge of a competent director. Attendance in this depart- 
ment becomes compulsory with the establishment of the three years' 
graded course. Special studies in normal, histology form part of the first 
year's curriculum. During the second and third years, pathological 
histology and bacteriology will be taken up systematically. Opportu- 
nity will be given for those candidates for graduation who take their 
final course under the old system during the approaching session, and 
who desire instruction in these branches, to form classes for the pur- 
pose. Constantly increasing attention will be devoted to the develop- 
ment of this laboratory work, as the Faculty fully recognizes its all- 
important influence in modern medical education. 

FEES FOR THE THREE YEARS GRADED COURSE. 



Matriculation (paid each year), 



$ 5 °° 



IO oo 

80 00 
80 00 
80 00 
30 00 



Practical Anatomy (paid two years), . 
Full course of Lectures (first year), .. 
" " " (second year), 

" '-' " (third year), 

Graduation Fee, 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. The 
fee for these branches is $15.00 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students following 
the regular course. A deposit of three dollars from each student is 
required to reimburse the Faculty for loss by breakage. At the end of 
the session this amount, or the unexpended balance, is returned. 

Fees for students who have already attended one full course of lectures 
at this or other respectable colleges, and who intend to apply for gradu- 
ation, at the close of the session of 1891-92, under the old system : 

Matriculation, $ 5 00 

Practical Anatomy, 

(for those who have not formerly dissected), 10 00 

Complete Course of Lectures, 120 00 

Graduation, 30 00 

A number of scholarships will be conferred upon students in this 
class, unable to pay the full rates. The holders of these scholarships 
pay $70 for the professors' tickets. Scholarships will not be conferred 
except for this class, and for the session of 1891-92. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not following 
the regular courses. The fee for these is $15 each. 



*5 

STATUTES. 

i. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Matriculation tickets must be countersigned by the Dean at the end of 
the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for Practical Anatomy, 
must be countersigned by the proper Demonstrators and Directors. 
Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be accepted as evidence 
of a completed course. 

2. Candidates for graduation in the session of 1S91-92, must have 
attended two full winter courses of lectures in this school, or one in this 
after one in some other respectable medical school. 

3. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this school. He must 
also produce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anatomy. 
Attendance upon all clinical lectures is obligatory. 

4. The Graduation Fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited 
with the treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an exami- 
nation. 

5. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors. Candidates failing to graduate are not re- 
quired to again appear for examination in those branches in which they 
have obtained the required percentage. 

6. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., 
matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before them 
for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right 
of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element in their 
decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and pro- 
longed absence from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to 
the attainment of a degree. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner of 
Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found at 
his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses, suitable to their means and wishes. 

The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from S3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. For further information apply to 

I. E. ATKINSON, M. D., Dean, 
605 Cathedral Street. Baltimore, Md, 



i6 



THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR 

NURSES. 

The growing demand for the services of trained nurses has induced 
the hospital authorities to establish a nursing school. As superinten- 
dent they have been fortunate enough to secure Miss Louisa Parsons, 
late of St. Thomas' Hospital, London, and of the Johns Hopkins 
Hospital, Baltimore, as well as of the nursing staff during Sir Garnet 
Wolseley's Egyptian campaign. Under her guidance the pupils in 
the school are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. 
Lectures are also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty 
of Physic, on Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, 
Chemistry, Antisepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special 
practice. The nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most 
approved plan, and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the 
school. 

For information about the Training School address : 

Miss Louisa Parsons, Superintendent. 

Maryland University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 



OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, 

(BALTI310RE IXFIR3IARY) FOR 1891-92. 



Resident Physician, 
FRANK MARTIN, M. D. 



Assistant Resident Physician, 
FREDERICK H. FINCKE, M. D. 



Clinical Recorder, 
ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. 



Superintendent of Xurses, 
Miss LOUISA PARSONS. 



J fa iron, 
Miss M. FLINN. 



CLIISriC^.I-j ASSISTANTS. 



WM. E. ARTHUR Md. 

ALBERT S. ATKINSON Md. 

W. COWAN BOWEN S. C. 

FRED. CARUTHERS Ark. 

J. P. CRAWFORD S. C. 

LEWIS M. EASTMAN, Jr Md. 

L. L. ELEY Va. 

FRANK F. FORWOOD Md. 

FRANK F. GREENWELL Md. 

HOWELL S. HEFLIN Ala. 

BERWICK B. LANIER Md. 

I. W. LAW r SON S. C. 



TILGHMAN B. MARDEN Md. 

J. BRUCE McCREARY Penn. 

W. OLIVER McLANE Md. 

HENRY E. PALMER Fla. 

ROBERT L. RAMEY Va. 

CHARLES E. ROOP Md. 

ERNEST SPENCER Md. 

H. BURTON STEVENSON Md. 

W. ERNEST STOKES Md. 

AUGUSTINE W. THOMPSON..Md. 

JOHN TURNER, Jr - Va. 

"HENRY W. WICKES Md. 






MATRICULATES FOR 1891-92. 

Name, State. Preceptor. 

ALEXANDER, HARVEY G Maryland. University of Maryland. 

ANDERSON, J. PEKRIN South Carolina.. ..\jm\Qrs\ty of Maryland. 

ARD, WILLIAM E New York, Dr. F. C. Ard. 

ARTHUR, WILLIAM E Maryland Dr. Jno, S. Green. 

ATKINSON, ALBERT S Maryland. University of Maryland. 

BABB, BENJAMIN F Virginia Dr. Livins Lankford. 

BAGBY, J. R., Jr Virgiiiia 

BARNES, HARRY D., M. D Maryland. 

BARRETT, WILLIAM W North Carolina, ..Dr. S. L. Montgomery. 

BARTLETT, CHAS. W., Jr Cuba 

BARTON, HARRY McMAHON South Carolina. ...Dr. 

BENNETT, J. HENRY Pennsylvania Dr. 

BENNETT, S. FRANK North Carolina.. Dr. 

BERLANGA, FRANCISCO R Mexico Dr. 

BERRY, JOHN R., D. D. S Maryland Dr. 

BILISOLY, ALONZO A Virginia 

BLACKWELDER, CHAS. G Pennsylvania Dr. D. A. Plank. 

BLADES, LEMUEL S., B. S Maryland University of Maryland. 

BLECKER, JOHN H Maryland 

BLESSING, ARTHUR L Maryland Dr. G. H. Brown. 

BOOTH, JOHN D Canada,...., Dr. P. McLean. 

BOWEX, WILLIAM C South Carolina.. ..University of Maryland. 

BOWEX, I. OSWALD Maryland University of Maryland. 

BOWLES, AUBREY R Virginia Dr. L. M. Cowardin. 

BOWERS, HARRY W Ohio University of Maryland. 

BOWERS, HARVEY West Virginia Dr. F. Moorman. 

BROOKE, CHAS. H Maryland. Dr. Norman F. Hill. 

BROWN, FRANCIS E., B. A Maryland. 

BROWN, EMMETT CARROLL Maryland. 

BROWN, J. CORNER Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

BROWN, FRANK L., Ph. D Maryland. Dr. W. H. H. Hutton. 



D. W. Barton. 
O. Ed. Snodgrass. 
F. J. Garnett. 
Alberto Berlanga. 
H. M. Smith. 



BROWNING, B. RAY, Jr. 

BRYAN, JOSEPH JOHN.. 

BUDEKER, WILLIAM 

BURGESS, THOS. D 



B.A. 



North Carolina. 

.North Carolina.. 

.Maryland 

West Virginia. 



Dr. Willis Alston. 
S Dr. Whitehead, 
{ Dr. Marriott. 



BURLEYSON, LOUTS N North Carolina, 



Dr. 
Dr. 



E. Vickers. 
S. Flow. 



CARDER, G. LEON Maryland Dr. R. B. Warneld. 

CARROL, JAMES Maryland Dr. J. E. Pilcher. 

CARROLL, CHARLES R Maryland 

CARROLL, JAS. J Maryland. 

CARUTHERS, FRED Arkansas | {£ f^ 1 ^ 

CHATARD, F. E., Jr Maryland. 

CHESNUT, S. J Georgia 



B. A. 



Dr. 



COOKE, THEODORE, Jr. 

COONAN, THOS. 1 

CORNER, JOHN R 

COVER, A. SIDNEY 

COX, T. A 

CRAWFORD, JAMES P South Carolina. ...Dr. 

CROCKETT, JAMES R., Jr Virginia Dr. 

CROWELL, A. J North Carolina. ...Dr. 



.Maryland. 

.Maryland Dr. 

. / 'irginia Dr. 

.Maryland Dr. 

.North Carolina , .Dr. 



Theo. Cooke. 
E. D. Wells. 
H. T. Melton. 
T. J. Shreeve. 
David Cox. 
W. G. White. 
C. W. G reeve'". 
J. Mc. DeArmon. 



DAVIS, JOSHUA J North Carolina. University of Virginia. 

DAVIS, S. GRIFFITH, Jr Maryland Dr. John G. lav/ 

DEITRICK, J. LYNN Virginia Dr. Stapleton Coats. 

DEVER, CHAS. E Massachusetts University of Maryland. 

DOLD, C. GRAHAM Virginia Dr. S. McD. Gold. 

DORSEY, FRANK P Maryland Dr. O. G. Getty. 

DORSEY, REUBEN M Maryland Dr. Wm. Hodges. 



i8 

DOUVILLE, JEFFERY C Pennsylvania Dr. T. \V. Barton. 

DRIVER, WILSON E Virginia 

DUKE, EDGAR T Maryland Dr. M. G. Porter. 

DUNHAM, WHITFIELD O Maryland. Dr. A. F. Emery. 

EASTMAN, LEWIS M., Jr Maryland 

EDMONDSON, HENRY *B., A. B... / trginia University of Virginia 

ELDRED, FRANK C ...Maryland Dr. Woodward. 

ELEY, LEMUEL L Virginia University of Maryland 

ELLINGER, CLARENCE M New York 

ELLIS, JONATHAN H Delaware Dr. J. N.Johns. 

FAWCETT, ROBERT Maryland Dr. C. Fawcett. 

FAWSETT, HARVEY A Maryland 

FEELEMYER, WM. M Maryland Prof. Michael. 

FEW, STEPHEN, D Virginia Dr. G. W. Townsend. 

FINCKE, F. H Maryland University of Maryland. 

FISCHER, JOHN, A. B Maryland 

FORWOOD, FRANK, F Maryland. Dr.C.A.Hollingsworth. 

GARDNER, JOSEPH H Maryland Dr. Jos. T. Herring. 

GARROTT, E. M Maryland Dr. E. Garrott. 

GARY, B. ROSCOE Virginia University Hospital. 

GILBERT, JOHN R New Jersey Dr. J. D. McCauley. 

GLATFELTER, HARVEY E., 

D. D. S Pennsylvania University of Maryland. 

GOODMAN, ERASTUS G., Ph. B..North Carolina ..Dr. W. J. H. Bellamy. 

GORGAS, HERBERT F Maryland. Prof. Gorgas. 

GOUGER, GEO. J North Carolina ..Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

GRAHAM, FRANK Maryland Dr. Geo. R. Graham. 

GRAHAM, WALTER R North Carolina ..Dr. J. M. Covington. 

GREENWELL, FRANK, F., A. ^..Maryland 

GREER, NORBORNE T Virginia Dr. T. B. Greer. 

GRIGGS, J. B North Carolina ..University of Virginia. 

GROSHANS, J. HENRY Maryland. Dr. C. S. Buddenbohn. 

GUIRKIN, LEE COBB North Carolina ..Dr. Chas. Guirkin. 

GYLES, RYAN A South Carolina.. ..Dr. L. C. Stephens. 

HACKLER, GARFIELD N, North Carolina .. 

HAMMOND, R. ALEXANDER Maryland Dr.J. C. McPherson 

HANBY, JOSEPH D North Carolina. ..Dr. S. D. Brooks. 

HARGROVE, LEGARE Virginia University Hospital. 

HARR, HARRY T West Virginia Dr. A. G. Reger. 

HARRIS, ROBERT E North Carolina...^ gj/ -J" p^' s ^"^ er 

HARRISON, HENRY T Maryland. Dr. A. W." Williams. 

HEADEN, WILLIAM E., A. B North Carolina.. .University of Maryland. 

( Dr. Wilson L. Heflin, 
HEFLIN, HOWELL T Alabama \ Dr WyaU Heflin 

HENDERSON, CHARLES THOS..Florida Dr. J. F. Miller. 

HENRY, HUGH W., Jr Virginia University of Virginia. 

HEYDE, EUGENE W., B. L Maryland. Dr. A. T. Shertzer. 

HICKEY, GARRETT, Massachusetts Dr. J. J. Hassett. 

HINEBAUGH, MAHLON C Maryland. ] Dr! H.\v!'McComas. 

HOLLAND, WM. HENRY, D. D. S.South Carolina.... 

HOLSTEIN, JNO. W., M. D WestVirginia 

HOOVEN, H. HEWITT Pennsylvania Dr. J. L. Free. 

HOTCHKISS, NORTON ROYCE. .South Carolina.. ..University Hospital. 

HOUSHOLDER, A. BARRETT Virginia Dr. Fisk Elgin. 

HUGHES, RALFE E Virginia Dr. Horace T. Melton. 

HUGHES, WILLIAM J Maryland. 

HULL, HENRY D... Virginia Dr. H. Hull, Jr. 

HUTTON, WM. H. H., Jr Maryland. Dr. Wm. H. H. Hutton. 

ICE, C. H WestVirginia Dr. Geo. L. Mclntyre. 

IRVINE, WESLEY New York Dr. R. T. Irvine. 



*9 

JOHNSON, C. WILLING Maryland Dr. Frank West. 

JOHNSON, HENRY R West Virginia Dr. J. W. de Veber. 

JOHNSON, LEONARD B., A. B Maryland Dr. John T. Spalding. 

JOHNSON, SAMUEL B West Virginia Dr. J. D.Johnson. 

KAVORKIAN, J. A Maryland 

KEFAUVER, E. C Maryland Dr. J. E. Beatty. 

KENNEDY, DAVID D Maryland. Dr. E. G. Welch. 

KENNEDY, JAMES, M., A. B South Carolina ....Dr. L. N. Kennedy. 

KING, WESLEY P Wes' Virginia 

KIRBY, FRANCIS J., Ph. G Maryland Dr. T. Edw. Kirby. 

KIRK, WALTER B 3/aryland Dr. R. R. Crothefs. 

LAIRD, J. W Maryland Dr. M. Pue. 

LANIER, BERWICK BRUCE, A.B. Maryland Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

LARNED, CHARLES W Maryland 

LAUDERMILCH, CHAS. E Pennsylvania Dr. C. H. Leslie. 

LAWSON, J. M South Carolina...X)r. M. F. Smith. 

LEFLER, ROBERT, F. L North Carolina ..Dr. W. H. Lilly. 

LITTLE, L. L West Virginia Dr. W. F. Snyder. 

LONG, HENRY F North Carolina ..Dr. J. F. Long. 

LOVETT, JAMES M West Virginia Dr. E. T. W. Hall. 

LOWRY, J. WILLIAM West Virginia Dr. R. E. Vickers. 

LUCAS, WILLIAM FRANK, Ph.G. Maryland. Dr. H.W.Webster, Sr. 

MACGILL, J. CHARLES Maryland. Dr. C. G. W. Macgill. 

McCREARY, J. BRUCE Pennsylvania Dr. J. B. Marshall.' 

McKENZIE, DAVID C New York 

McLANE, W. OLIVER Maryland. Dr. G. W. Norris. 

MCLAUGHLIN, BUSH, A. B.M. B.. South Carolina. ...University of Virginia. 

MARCH AND, G. E Maryland University of Maryland. 

MARCHANT, JNO. H., D. D. S Virginia University of Maryland. 

MARDEN, TILGHMAN BRICE, 

A. B Maryland. 

MARTIN, EDWIN A., D. D. S Canada 

MASON, E. T Virginia University Hospital. 

MASSEY, CALEB R Virginia Dr! J. S. De Jarnette. 

MILLER, ELMORE R., M. E Pennsylvania Dr. Jas. Y. Shearer. 

MINOR, MICHAEL Virginia University of Virginia. 

MITCHELL, CHAS. AUGUSTUS.. New York 

MITCHELL, L. MILTON South Carolina. ...Brs. Booker and Eagle. 

MITCHELL, L. S., D. D. S New York 

MOORE, ROBERT A North Carolina... Br. T. J. Wilson. 

MORGAN, DANIEL H West Virginia -j D R e ^ n o"d s Allen 

MORRIS, JOHN NORFOLK Maryland. Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

MUNCY, JAMES L Virginia Dr. J. H. Crockett. 

MUNRO, HENRY S Georgia Dr. "C. H. Smith. 

MURRAY, GUST Pennsylvania -J g£ f' £■ ^^; 

iUYDEGGER, JAMES A., B. L Maryland. 

O'DAY, S. FRANK Maryland -j g^; j; £■ ™%£ 

O'DONOVAN, J. H., B. A Maryland University of Maryland. 

OGLESBY, SAMUEL C Virginia 

OWEN, THOMAS S Maryland 

PALMER, HENRY E Florida Dr. Theodore Turnbull. 

PATTERSON, FRANK W., M.D... Maryland 

PEACOCK, ELIJAH S., M. D Georgia 

PEARCE, WILLIAM HERBERT. ...Mary laud Dr. A. V. Parsons. 

PEARSON, SAMUEL B Maryland University of Maryland. 

PEERY, EMORY W Virginia Dr. J. H. Crockett. 

PERKINS, S. L North Carolina. ..Dr. J. O. Wilcox. 



20 

PERRY, WILLIAM R Maryland Dr. John Hocking. 

PIPER, JOHN K. W Mary/and 

PRICE, THOMAS ROWE Maryland Dr. B. F. Price. 

RAMBO, STAFFORD, D. D. S Georgia Dr. P. H.Thompson. 

RAMEV, ROBERT LEE Virginia 

REIK, HENRY O., Ph. G Delaware University of Maryland. 

RENTZ, S. P South Carolina. ...Dr. J. B. Black, Sr. 

RHODES, LUTHER, H Virginia 

RICHARDSON, E. HALL, Jr Maryland. Dr. E. Hall Richardson. 

RIGGS, GEORGE HENRY Maryland Dr. J. W. Downey. 

ROBINSON, WILLIAM K., Ph. G.. Maryland 

ROEDER, S. T., Jr Maryland. 

ROOP, CHARLES A Maryland. Dr. Milton M. Norris. 

ROOP, CHARLES E Maryland Dr. Jacob Rinehart. 

RUSSELL, WILLIAM R Maryland. Dr. Wm. L. Russell. 

RYMER, HOSEA M West Virginia Dr. W. M. Rymer. 

SCHULTE, AUGUST W Maryland. Dr. C. M. Schulte. 

SEDWICK, WILLIAM A Maryland University of Maryland. 

SELIGMAN, JOSEPH A Maryland Dr. C. W. Mitchell. 

SENCINDIYER, ELISHA L West Virginia University of Maryland. 

SETTLEMYER, W. L North Carolina.. Dr. W. C. Black. 

SEWARD, ROBERT LEE Virginia University of Maryland. 

SHAW, WILLIAM POTTER Maryland Dr. P. A. Michael. 

SHEPHERD, WM. J West Virginia | D R e j no l 1 d d s Allen 

SIM, J. WALTER Maryland Dr. J. f . Sim.' 

SIRON, W. ROSSER Virginia Dr. H. H.Jones. 

SLATER, LEONARD A., Jr Virgifiia Dr. L. A. Slater. 

SLOAN, EDWARD B North Carolina... 

SMITH, FRANK ROB., B. A. M. A..Maryland Dr. Owings. 

SMITH, G. W West Virginia Dr. E. B. Wilmoth. 

SMITH, JOSEPH S Dist. of Columbia. Dr. A. D. McConachie. 

SMITH, ROBERT W North Carolina.. .Dr. J. T. Smith." 

SMOOT, JAMES H Virginia 

SNOWDEN, RAY C Maryland Dr. A. D. McConachie. 

SOMERS, LEE P North Carolina. ..Dr. J. O. Wilcox. 

SPALDING, DENNIS Maryland. Dr. J. S. Poole. 

SPARKMAN, W. ERVTN South Carolina.... -j D ^' L^kma^ ' E * 

SPENCER, ERNEST Maryland 

STACK, JAMES W Maryland Dr. Alex Hardcastle.. 

STANCILL, ROBERT H., Jr North Carolina. .Dr. R. H. Stancill. 

STEELE, WILLIAM C North Carolina. .Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

STEEYES, JOHN W Maryland Dr. J. A. Melvin. 

STEVENSON, H. BURTON Maryland 

STEVENS, V. P Georgia Universityof Louisville. 

STOKES, JAMES ERNEST, B. A.. Maryland Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

STOKES, WILLIAM ROYAL Maryland Dr. Wm. H. Stokes. 

STONE, BUSH Virginia Dr. D. E. Stone. 

STOTELMYER, CHARLES L Maryland Dr. V. G. Shildnecht. 

STROTHER, SAMUEL E West Virginia Dr. L. D. Frumm. 

SUMMERS, SAMUEL J South Carolina.. .Dr. J. W. Summers. 

SWISHER, WILLIAM F West Virginia Dr. E. W. Strickler. 

SZLUPAS, JOHN Russia 

TATUM, BENJAMIN H Virgi?iia Dr. W. P. Reese. 

THILLMAN, HENRY B., Ph. G Maryland 

THOMPSON, A. W Maryland University of Maryland. 

TOMPKINS, JAS. EDWARD, B. A Virginia 

TRAINOR, M. D Maryland 

TRUITT, C. R Maryland Dr. G. W. Truitt. 

TURLINGTON, L. J Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

TURNER, FRANK A., B. S Virginia Dr. W. D. Turner. 

TURNER, JOHN, Jr Virginia 

TWIGG, JOHN A Maryland Dr. W. F. Twigg. 



21 

VAN NESS, E.McEVERS Maryland. University Hospital. 

WADDEY, E. J Virginia Dr. G. P. Moore. 

WALKER, CHARLES E North Carolina... Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

WALKER, JOHN Virginia Dr. W. T. Walker. 

WALLACE, |. W Virginia University of Virginia. 

WALTER, MILTON RAPHAEL, 

Ph. G Maryland 

WARD, EDGAR A West Virginia 

WATERS, WASHINGTON Maryland University of Maryland. 

WATSON, WILLIAM TOPPING. ...Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

WHITE, HUGH H Virginia Dr. J. S. Stone. 

WHITFIELD, JAMES M Pennsylvania -j g]; Calhoun 

WHITFIELD, ROBERT JOHN Canada 

WICKES, HENRY W Maryland. 

WILHELM, CHARLES L Maryland Dr. Louis M. Eastman. 

WILLIS, FRANK K Kansas Dr. W. B. Campbell. 

WILSON JAMES B West Virginia Dr. W. M. Rvmer. 

WISEMAN, JOHN VALENTINE ..Maryland Universitv of Maryland. 

WOODFORD, ALONZO, H West Virginia Dr. G. B. Harvey. 

WOODRUFF, CHARLES S Maryland Dr. Chas. O'Doiiovan. 

WORK, MANLY W..... New Hampshire. Dr. Clarence [. Allen. 

WYNKOOP, JAMES C Virginia Dr. Chas. B. Turner. 

YOST, W. McLEAN Maryland Dr. F. D. Mitchell. 

YOUNG, JAMES Worth Carolina.. .Dr. P. B. Barringer. 

ZECK, LUTHER E Pennsylvania Dr. O. Ed. Snodgrass. 



GRADUATES 1891. 



Alexander, Harvey G Maryland. 

Ard, William E New 'York. 

Blades, Lemuel Showell, B. S Maryland. 

Blessing, Arthur L Maryland. 

Brooke, Charles Hill Maryland. 

Browning, B. Ray, A. B North Carolina. 

Bryan, Joseph John North Carolina. 

Burleyson, Louis N North Carolina. 

Carder, George L Maryland. 

Carroll, James Maryland. 

Cooke, Jr., Theodore, A. B Maryland. 

Coonan, Thomas Joseph Maryland, 

Cover, A. Sidney Maryland. 

Crockett, James Robert Virginia. 

Davis, Joshua Judson North Carolina. 

Deitrick, J. Lynn Virginia. 

Dever, Charles Edward Massachusetts. 

Dold, Calvin Graham Virginia. 

Dorsey, Reuben M Maryland. 

Duke, Edgar Thrush Maryland. 

Dunham, Whitfield O Canada. 

Edmondson, Henry Bowen, A. B Virginia. 

.Eldred, Frank Coral Maryland. 

Ellis, Jonathan H Delaware. 

Fawsett, Harvey A Maryland. 

Fincke, Frederick H ^ Maryland. 

Gyles, Ryan A South Carolina. 

Garrott, Erasmus Mortimer Maryland. 

Gary, B. Roscoe Virginia. 

Glatfelter, Harvey Edw., D. D. S Pennsylvania. 

Goodman, Erastus G., Ph. B North Carolina. 

Griggs, John Bradford North Carolina. 

Hackler, Garfield M North Carolina. 



Hargrove, Legare Virginia. 

He aden, William Edwards North Carolina. 

Henderson, Charles Thomas North Carolina. 

Henry, Jr., Hugh William Virginia. 

Holland, W.m. Henry, D. D. S South Carolina. 

Hotchkiss, Norton Royce South Carolina. 

Ice, Cassinea Herschell West Virginia. 

Kefauver, Elmer c Maryland. 

King, Wessie Price West Virginia. 

Laird, J. William • Maryland. 

Laudermilch, Charles E Pennsylvania. 

Lefler, Robert F. L North Carolina. 

Macgill, J. Charles Maryland. 

Marchant, J. Henry, D. D. S Virginia. 

Mason, Edward Thomas Virginia. 

McKenzie, David C New York. 

McLaughlin, Bush, A. B South Carolina. 

Minor, Michael Virginia. 

Moore, Robert A North Carolina. 

Morgan, Daniel Henry West Virginia. 

Muncey, James Lovel Virginia. 

Munro, Henry Sumner Georgia. 

O'Day, Edward Frank P Maryland. 

O'Donovan, John H Maryland. 

Peacock, Elijah Stephen, M. D : Georgia. 

Pearce, William Herbert Maryland. 

Peery, Emory Willis Virginia. 

Price, Thomas Rowe Maryland. 

Rambo, Stafford, D. D. S Georgia. 

Reik, Henry Ottrage Delaware. 

Rentz, Simon P South Carolina. 

Richardson, E. Hall Maryland. 

Riggs, George Henry Maryland. 

Roeder, Jr., S. T Maryland. 

Sencindiver, Elisha Lewis West Virginia. 

Seward, Robert Lee Virginia. 

Siron, Wm. Rosser Virginia. 

Slater, Jr., Leonard A Virginia. 

Smith, Frank Robert, A. M Maryland. 

Smith, Joseph S District of Columbia. 

Spaulding, Dennis Maryland. 

Steele, Wm. Calvin North Carolina. 

Stokes, Wm. Royal Maryland. 

Szlupas, John Maryland. 

Tatum, Benj. Harris Russia. 

Tompkins, James Edw., A. B Virginia. 

Truitt, Charles R Maryland. 

Van Ness, Eugene M'Evers - Maryland. 

Waddey, .Ernest J Virginia. 

Walker, Charles Edgar North Carolina. 

Walker, John Virginia. 

Wallace, John William Virginia. 

Watson, Wm. Topping Maryland. 

Woodruff, Charles S Maryland. 

Yost, Wm. McLane Maryland. 



PRIZEMEN. 

Frederick H. Fincke Md.. ..University Prize Gold Medal. 

Theodore Cooke, Jr Md....Miltenberger Prize Instruments. 

W. H. Holland, D. D. S S.CChisolm Prize Ophthalmoscope. 

Eugene McEvers Van Ness. .Md. ...Surgical Prize Instruments. 

Eugene McEvers Van NESs..Md....McKew Memorial Prize.... Gold Medal. 



2 3 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a permanent 
basis by the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All Alumni in good 
standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $1.00 per annum, payable in March. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement Day, and 
an Orator will be selected to deliver an Address upon these occasions. 

The Banquet which follows the delivery of the Oration is a Reunion of old 
classmates, and at which the Graduating Class are the guests of the Faculty 
of Physic. 

The following are the officers for the current year : 

President— W. P. C. Wilson. 

Vice-Presidents— G. E. H. Harmon, R.W. Mansfied and B. M. Hopkinson. 

Pec. Secretary — J. Fussell Martenet, 

Ast. Pec. Secretary — Chas. E. Sadtler. 

Cor. Secretary — Herbert Harlan. 

Treasurer — G. Lane Taneyhill. 

Executive Committee ^-ChaRles O'Donovan, E. F. Cordell, Wilmer 
Brinton, J. M. Craighill and Jno. R. Winslow. 

Applications for membership should be accompanied with the Initation fee 
of $1.00 and mailed to the Corresponding Secretary or Treasurer. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy.— Gray, $6.00; Quain, 2 vols., $12.00; Holden, $4.50; Weisse, 
$6.00 ; Leidy, $6.00. 

Surgery. — Ashhurst, $6.00 ; Bryant, $6.50 ; Holmes, $6.00; Senn. Jacobson, 
Surgical operations. 

Chemistry. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic, $1.25 ; Roscoe's Ele- 
mentary, $1.10. 

Obstetrics.— Lusk, $5.00 ; Leishman, $4.50 ; Playfair, $4.00 ; Cazeaux, $5.00. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. -- Loomis, $6.00; Flint, $5.50; 
Bartholow, $5.00 ; Strumpel, $6.00. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics.— Bartholow, $5.00; Biddle, $4.25; 
Wood's Therapeutics. 

Physiology. —Foster ; Kirke (12th Edition) $4.00; Yeo s Manual, $3.00; 
Martin's Human Body, $2.75. 

Diseases of Women.— Skene, $6.00. 

Diseases of Children.— J. Lewis Smith, $4.50. 

Diseases of the Eye.— Noyes, Nettleship. 

Diseases of the Ear.— Roosa, $5.50; Buck, $2.50. 

Pathology.— Green, $2.75 ; Ziegler, $5.50. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary 
Science, $2.75 ; Parkes', Large, $4.50 ; Parkes', Practical, $2.50. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Disease ; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Gower on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal 
on Diseases of the Nervous System, $5.50 ; Duhring's Skin Diseases, $6.00 ; 
Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; Mackenzie on the Throat ; Stimson's 
Operative Surgery, $2.50 ; Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt, $1.00 ; Hoffman and 
Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, $2.00 ; Seifert & Muller's Manual of Clinical 
Diagnosis, by Canfield, $1.50; Pinard on Abdominal Palpation, by Neale, 

The prices quoted above are for cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost 
from 50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by 
Cushings & Co., for 20 per cent, less than catalogue price. 



UNIVERSIT Y OF M ARYLAND. 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 

FACULTY: 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D.S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, De7ital Surgery and Dental Mechanism, 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D.D.S., 

Professor of Operative and Cli?iical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D , 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M.D., D.D.S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M.D.,D.D.S., 

Demonstrator of Operative De?iiislry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D. and R. B. WARFIELD, M.D., 

Demonstrators of Anatomy ■, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F.J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutaw Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

19TH Annual Session. 
THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION: 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and International Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Professor of Equity furisprude?ice. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq. 

Asst. Prof Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Assistant Professor Elemefitary Common Law and Domestic Relations 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Assistant Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information address HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty, 211 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. 



i 

University of Maryland. 



^)ighlv)-c^)ixth 

ANNUAL CIRCULAR 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINK 

N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 

SESSION 1892-93. 



Alumni of the College and others desiring to receive the Circular regularly 
are requested to send their names and addresses to the Dean. 



BALTIMORE: 

Press ok The Friedenwald Co. 

1S92. 




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BOARD OF REGENTS 



OF THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost. 

Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 

William T. Howard, M. D. 

Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. 

Bernard Carter, Esq. 

John P. Poe, Esq. 

Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 

Francis. T. Miles, M. D. 

Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 

F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 

Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

Richard M. Venable, Esq. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D. 
Thomas W. Hall, Esq. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D„ LL. D., 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof, of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D„ 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 
Prof, of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatotny and Clinical Surgery. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 
Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anatotny. 

CASPAR O. MILLER, M.D., 

Demonstrator of Normal and Pathological Histology. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M.D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

H. J. BERKLEY, M.D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine* 



R. B. WARFIELD, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN G. JAY, M.D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Physiology. 

KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

THOMAS R. BROWN, A. B., 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

WILLIAM ROYAL STOKES, M. D., 

Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

ARTHUR H.MANN, M. D., 
S. ROBERT KELLY, M.D., 
JOHN TURNER, M. D., 

Anatomical Assistants. 

F. M. CHISOLM, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Henry B. Thomas, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

J. Wm. Funck, M. D m Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear Dis- 
eases. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
Women and Children. W. B. Burch, M. D., Assistant. 

W. Milton Lewis, M. D., and John R. Winslow, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

Kemp B. Batchelor, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

N. E. B. Iglehart, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of 
Medicine. 

Frank Martin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

Joseph Gichner, M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 
Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

SESSION 1892-93. 



The Eighty-sixth annual session of the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland will begin on the 3d day of October, 18Q2, 
and will terminate on the 15th of April, 1893. During the session there 
is vacation on Thanksgiving Day and from December 23d to January 2d. 
Clinical lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given through- 
out September. 

The preliminary examination for matriculation, begun with the ses- 
sion of 1891-92, has been modified to accord with the rules estab- 
lished by the Association of American Medical Colleges, of which this 
Faculty is a member. This examination comprises — 1st. A composi- 
tion written in English of not less than two hundred words. 2d. The 
translation of easy Latin prose. It is provided, however, that students 
shall be allowed one year to make up a deficiency in this examina- 
tion. 3d. An examination in higher arithmetic. 4th. An examina- 
tion in elementary physics. It is provided, however, that candidates 
who are graduates or matriculates of recognized colleges of literature, 
science and arts, or graduates of normal schools supported by the differ- 
ent states, be exempt from the provisions of this examination. 

Three annual graded courses of not less than six months each will 
be required for graduation. Students may be admitted immediately to 
the second year's course who can produce evidence of having attended 
a first year's course similar to the one prescribed in this school. They 
may be admitted to the third year's course by producing evidence of 
having attended, in a recognized medical college, two full courses of 
instruction, and by passing such examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, 
Chetnistry, Materia Medica and Therapeutics as are required of stu- 
dents at the end of the second year in this University. They must also 
submit satisfactory evidence of having done the required work in prac- 
tical anatomy and in laboratories of chemistry and of normal and patho- 
logical histology. An opportunity of taking this examination will be 
afforded those who have not pursued their first two courses at this 
school, previously to the opening of the regular session. Students who 
have already attended one or more full winter courses of lectures at 
this or any other reputable college previously to the opening of the session 
of 1891-92, and those who have take?i two sessio?is of the Graded Course 
previously recommended by the Faculty, ivill be entitled to apply for 
graduation after attending the full course at this school, in the spring 
of 1893. For such candidates for the degree, attendance upon lectures 



will be required as heretofore. For the three years' graded course the 
system of instruction is as follows: During the first year, attendance 
is required upon the lectures in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, and 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and upon the laboratories of Chem- 
istry and Normal Histology. Dissection is also required. During the 
second year the studies of the first year are continued, and in addition 
the courses in General Medicine, General Surgery, Obstetrics, Gyne- 
cology, and Diseases of Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear 
must be taken. Dissections are also required, and attendance upon the 
general and special clinics is obligatory. At the end of the second 
term the student, before being admitted to the third year's class, must 
stand filial examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, and 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics. He must also produce evidence 
that his work in the dissecting-room and laboratories has been satisfac- 
tory. Should he fail to pass a successful examination in any of these 
branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him before the opening 
of the regular session in the autumn; failing in this, the studies for the 
second year must be repeated. The studies of the third year embrace 
Practice of Medicine, General Surgery, Obstetrics (with bedside instruc- 
tion), Diseases of Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, 
and Pathology, including work in the pathological and bacteriological 
laboratory. Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the 
end of the third session the student is admitted to the final examinations 
in Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of Women and 
Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and upon passing success- 
fully in these branches will be admitted to the degree of Doctor of 
Medicine. 

Demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Operative Sur- 
gery, Obstetrics and Ophthalmology also form an important part of 
the course. The Faculty propose, by the combination of theoretical 
and practical teaching, for which its clinical advantages show the school 
to be peculiarly fitted, to give the student the best possible preparation 
for the active duties of professional life. 

The didactic lectures are fully illustrated by clinical lectures which 
are given every day of the session. 

CLINICAL ADVANTAGES. 

The University Hospital is the property of the Faculty, and is situated 
diagonally opposite the University buildings, so that the student loses 
no time in passing from the lecture halls to the clinical amphitheatre. 
It offers every requirement for the sick both in the public wards and 
private rooms. Three physicians, selected annually by the Faculty 
from its graduates, reside in the hospital. The wards are under the 
charge of a corps of trained nurses, directed by an efficient super- 
intendent. A portion is used as the 



MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution 
give the students an opportunity to observe the diseases of every climate. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for patients seeking admission. Accident cases (never 
rare in a great city), as well as patients suffering from the various 
diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly to the 
facilities of clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The facilities for 
clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an appropriation by 
the State of Maryland for the support of free beds for patients from the 
various counties. The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants 
are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from Europe. Many 
of these patients are children. 

The hospital is conducted with the special purpose of furnishing 
clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures. The 
structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted 
for clinical purposes, and the Faculty is thus in a position to make 
unusually prominent this important feature of a medical course. In 
addition to the regular clinical lectures in the amphitheatre (for which 
see schedule), much attention is also devoted to strictly bedside instruc- 
tion, in which the students in classes are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards, and thus become practically 
familiar with the methods of diagnosis and treatment. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

Lemuel L. Eley, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. 
John M. Lawson, M. D., Junior Resident Physician. 

The Free Lying-in Hospital furnishes actual obstetrical experience 
to each member of the graduating class. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this house from 
among the graduates of the school. Advanced students have every 
opportunity for bedside instruction in this important branch, under the 
direct and immediate supervision of the professor of obstetrics and his 
chief of clinic. 



The outdoor obstetric clinic is now thoroughly organized. Students 
are allotted to attend labor cases at the homes of the patients, with the 
privilege of calling for the aid of the professor of obstetrics, his chief of 
clinic, or either of the resident physicians of the lying-in hospital, when- 
ever complications or difficulties arise. During the past year a large 
number of women were assigned to students during confinement. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that proper facilities 
should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital and Out- 
patient Department supply abundant material for its illustration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 
DEPARTMENT 

furnishes ample material for clinical instruction. During the past year 
28,659 visits were made by patients. The whole department is arranged 
and thoroughly organized to facilitate the classification of the patients 
coming under treatment and their distribution to the various professors 
giving clinical lectures. Attention is called to the fact that during the 
interval between the sessions, from March to October, students have the 
advantage of three hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours 
of 11 A. M. and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the Hospital 
for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned wards in the 
Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the daily supervision of 
the professors of the university and resident house officers. Special 
attention is called to the fact that in this institution undergraduates are 
permitted to enjoy the very great advantages of constant observation of 
the sick and of receiving daily bedside instruction from the members 
of the Faculty. Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order 
that the experience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE. EAR AND THROAT 
CHARITY HOSPITAL. 

Resident Physician, C. W. Hartwig, M. D., 

Is under the charge of Prof. Chisolm, and furnishes exceptional facilities 
for the study of Eye and Ear diseases. During the last year the records 
of the hospital show 36.539 to be the aggregate of the daily attendance 
of patients, an average of 117 patients for each working day of the 
year, and 2030 operations performed for the relief of Eye, Ear and 
Throat diseases, making this one of the largest special hospitals in the 



8 



United States. The dispensary is open every day from I to 4 o'clock 
P. M., and is free to all medical students of the University. Here they 
have every facility for studying practically the use of the ophthalmo- 
scope, otoscope and laryngoscope. The resident physician is selected 
annually in April from among the graduates of the University. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Clinics from 2 to 5 P. M. offer excellent opportunities 
to students intending to practice in the country to familiarize themselves 
with all dental operations. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 




The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View Asylum to 
allow the immense material of this hospital of 1200 beds to be used for 
the purpose of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers 
of the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the 
deadhouse furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, which is used for demonstration. The Insane Department 
contains 250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board 
and lodging, may become resident students in the hospital. A resident 
physician, from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed 
by the trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of 
$500. An assistant resident physician is also appointed annually. 
The medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as 
follows: 



Physicians— Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Wm. J. Jones, M. D., H. J. 
Berkley, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

Surgeons— Walter B. Piatt, M. D., F. R. C. S., R. B. Warfield, M. D., 
J. Holmes Smith, M. D., John G. Jay, M. D. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physician — Henry B. Wilson, M. D. 

Assistant Resident Physician — 

CLINICS. 

Monday — Surgical Clinic, Prof. Tiffany. 

Tuesday — Medical clinic, Profs. Chew and Atkinson. Clinic on 
dermatology, Prof. Atkinson. Clinic at Presbyterian Eye and Ear 
Hospital. 

Wednesday — Throat and nose clinic, Prof. Mackenzie during the 
session. Chest clinic, Prof. Chew during the rest of the year. 

Thursday — Clinic on diseases of women and children, Prof. 
Howard. Surgical clinic until January ist, Prof. Winslow. 

Friday — Clinic on diseases of the nervous system, Prof. Miles. 
Clinic at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital. Surgical clinic at Bay 
View Hospital, Drs. Platt and Jay. 

Saturday— Clinic on eye and ear diseases. Prof. Chisolm. 

Ward clinics in University Hospital daily. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside clinic 
in the hospital and service in dispensary. It will thus be seen that 
the school offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its regular 
session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the year, together 
with the private classes, affords opportunity to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the candidate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best examina- 
tion in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize.— Prof. Chisolm offers an ophthalmoscope to 
the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 

D. I. McKew Memorial Prize (instituted by the family of the late 
Dr. D. I. McKew) — A Gold Medal to the candidate who passes the 
best examination in the Practice of Medicine. 



IO 



ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 



At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

First Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Second Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for Hospital residence is one 
hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This 
covers lodging, lights and fuel. 

Several appointments to the Hospitals of Baltimore are made annually, 
to which graduates of the University of Maryland are eligible. 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of instruction in the several departments is comprised in 
the following schedule : 

PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE AND 

HYGIENE. 

Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

The didactic lectures on Practice at the College are habitually illus- 
trated by corresponding clinics at the University Hospital, so that all 
the ordinary diseases and many unusual cases are brought theoretically 
and practically under the notice of the students. They are thus directly 
prepared for all the practical duties of this important branch of the 
profession. 

DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN. 

Prof. W. T. Howard, M.D. 

The course upon the diseases of women will commence with the 
surgical anatomy of the generative organs, and the methods of uterine 
diagnosis. The various diseases and displacements of the uterus will 



II 

be illustrated by accurate drawings and models, and the recent opera- 
tions in uterine surgery will be clearly demonstrated. 

As far as possible the doctrines taught in the didactic lectures will be 
illustrated and enforced at the clinic. 

The diseases of Infants and Children will be next investigated. 
Preliminary lectures will be given on the peculiarities of organization 
and function incident to the periods of infancy and childhood, and on 
the laws of pathology, hygiene and therapeutics specially applicable 
to them. 

DISEASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 
Prof. Julian J. Chisolm, M.D., LL. D. 

This is the only medical school in the United States at which a com- 
plete course of instruction is given in Eye and Ear Diseases. 

The specialty is now the most prominent, as it is the most perfect, in 
surgery. The course of study in these specialties will be of a practical 
character. Each disease, when lectured upon didactically, will be illus- 
trated in the clinics. The very large dispensary under the control of 
the professor, averaging last year 117 patients for each day of the year, 
ensures an abundance of clinical material, all of which is used for the 
instruction of the students of the University. 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

Prof. Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

In the physiological course such demonstrations as do not consume 
too much time and are of a practical advantage to the student will be 
exhibited. The teaching of human physiology will be constantly illus- 
trated by the facts of pathology and made to bear as much as possible 
on medical practice. Discussions of abstract, undecided questions will 
be avoided. 

SURGERY. 
Prof. Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

Surgery is an eminently practical branch, and as such is taught. 
Didactic lectures are illustrated by diagrams, casts, paintings, and a 
large collection of specimens. The University Hospital, as well as the 
out-door department, supplies a varied clinic, so that the direct appli- 
cation of the principles of Surgery can be made in the immediate 
presence of the student, to his great advantage. 

The course of lectures on Operative Surgery, commencing with 
Minor Surgery and Bandaging, and application of fracture and ortho- 
pedic apparatus, carries the student through operations of general 
surgery, amputations, resections, etc., to end with regional and plastic 
operations. 



12 

Operations are slowly performed upon the cadaver and carefully 
explained. 

OBSTETRICS. 

Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

It is the aim of the teaching in this branch to prepare the student for 
his duties in practice. To this end the didactic teaching is made as 
demonstrative as possible. The students of the second year (first in 
obstetrics) are divided into squads of convenient size and given instruc- 
tion with cadaver and manikin. The students of the graduating class 
are called in rotation to cases in the Free Lying-in Hospital, which 
they attend under the instruction of the chief of clinic and resident 
physicians. After this experience the advanced students are sent to 
attend out-cases. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS. 
Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D. 

In this department special attention is bestowed upon the application 
of remedies in the treatment of disease, the indications for their use, the 
effects of medicines, and their modes of action. These subjects, consti- 
tuting the science of therapeutics, are regarded as the most important 
topics assigned to the chair. 

The instruction given in the lectures is practically applied at the 
medical clinic connected with the department. 

CHEMISTRY AND TOXICOLOGY. 
Prof. R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D. 

The aim of this course is to present to the student the most important 
facts and principles of modern chemistry in a plain but precise and 
scientific form, giving special attention to such matters as are of partic- 
ular interest to the physician. The course of lectures is very fully illus- 
trated by experiments, for which purpose the department is well supplied 
with apparatus. Courses of laboratory instruction, including the simple 
operation of chemical analysis, the chemical examination of urine, etc., 
are given to undergraduate students, during as well as after the close 
of the regular session. 

The Chemical Laboratory is open daily. It offers excellent facilities 
to students desiring to take special courses in practical chemical 
manipulation. 

ANATOMY. 
Prof. Randolph Winslow, M. D. 

Anatomy will be taught in as practical a manneras possible, by lectures, 
demonstrations and quizzes. In the first year special attention will be 



t 



13 

devoted to the anatomy of the skeleton, the joints and the viscera; 
while for more advanced students additional instruction will be given 
in topographical and surgical anatomy. In order that the student may 
be thoroughly grounded in those fundamental branches, osteology and 
syndesmology, the class will be divided into sections, each of which 
will have the opportunity of studying the bones, joints and ligaments 
under the guidance of an instructor, who will thus supplement in a 
practical manner the theoretical lectures of the Professor. The lectures 
will be amply illustrated with preparations, models, plates, drawings, 
and the dissected cadaver. 

PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY. 

Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Lecturer. 

An exceedingly important feature in the course will be weekly demon- 
strations of pathological anatomy by Dr. Mitchell, the materials for 
which will be abundantly provided from the deadhouses of the Univer- 
sity and Bay View Hospitals. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Demonstrator. 

* The dissecting room is in charge of the demonstrator, who super- 
intends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are con- 
venient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The demonstrator passes 
much of his time in assisting the students and in guiding their labors. 
Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 
o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the demonstrator, as an 
evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during the 
months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is charged 
and ample material furnished. 

PRACTICAL OBSTETRICS. 
Kemp Battle Batchelor, M. D., Demonstrator. 

Recognizing the acknowledged necessity of practical training in 
Obstetrics in this country, this department has procured one of Pinard's 
improved manikins, and gives, under a competent instructor, appointed 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics, a practical course in palpation, in touch, 
and obstetric operations, whereby the student is practically taught the 
history of the various presentations, manipulations, and the use of 
instruments. 



14 

NORMAL AND PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY. 
Casper O. Miller, M. D., Demonstrator. 

The laboratory for the study of normal and pathological histology 
and bacteriology has been equipped with the necessary apparatus and 
placed in charge of a competent director. Attendance in this depart- 
ment becomes compulsory with the establishment of the three years' 
graded course. Special studies in normal histology form part of the first 
year's curriculum. During the second and third years pathological 
histology and bacteriology will be taken up systematically. Opportu- 
nity will be given for those candidates for graduation who take their 
final course under the old system during the approaching session, and 
who desire instruction in these branches, to form classes for the pur- 
pose. Constantly increasing attention will be devoted to the develop- 
ment of this laboratory work, as the Faculty fully recognizes its all- 
important influence in modern medical education. 

FEES FOR THE THREE YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 



Matriculation (paid each year), . . . 


■ • $500 


Practical Anatomy (paid two years), . 


. . 10 00 


Full course of Lectures (first year), . . 


. . 80 00 


" " " (second year),. 


80 00 


(third year), . 


80 00 


Graduation Fee, 


30 00 



Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. The 
fee for these branches is $12 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students following 
the regular course. A deposit of three dollars from each student is 
required to reimburse the Faculty for loss by breakage. At the end of 
the session this amount or the unexpended balance is returned. 

Fees for students who have attended one full course of lectures at this 
or any other respectable college previously to the session of 1891-92, 
and who intend to apply for graduation at the close of the session of 
1892-93, under the old system : 

Matriculation, $ 5 °° 

Practical Anatomy, 

(for those who have not formerly dissected), 10 00 

Complete course of Lectures, 12000 

Graduation, 30 00 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not following 
the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 



*5 

STATUTES. 

i. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the dean at the end of 
the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical anatomy 
must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators and directors. 
Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be accepted as evidence 
of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this school. He must 
also produce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anatomy, 
and the various laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical lectures is 
obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited 
with the treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examina- 
tion. 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are conducted 
by the several professors. Candidates failing to graduate are not 
required to again appear for examination in those branches in which 
they have obtained the required percentage. . 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that while 
any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, viz., 
matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before them 
for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise the right 
of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an element in their 
decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, habitual and pro- 
longed absence from lectures, will always be regarded as obstacles to 
the attainment of a degree. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by 
going direct to the College, on the University grounds, N. E. corner 
of Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who may be found 
at his house on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable 
and convenient boarding-houses suitable to their means and wishes. 

The expenses of living are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large 
city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3 to $6 per 
week, inclusive of fuel and lights. For further information apply to 

I. E. ATKINSON, M. D., Dean, 
605 Cathedral Street, Baltimore, Md. 



16 



THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR 

NURSES. 

Under the guidance of the Superintendent the pupils in this School 
are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are 
also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty of Physic, on 
Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Anti- 
sepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special practice. The 
nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, 
and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the school. 

For information about the Training School address : 

Mrs. Florence Wilton, Superintendent, 
Maryland University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 



OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, 

(BALTIMORE INFIRMARY) FOR 1893-93. 



Resident Physician, 
ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. 



First Assistant Resident Physician, 
HENRY E. PALMER, M. D. 



Second Assistant Resident Physician, 
A. W. THOMPSON, M. D. 



CLINICAL ASSISTANTS- 



CHARLES W. BARTLETT...CUBA. 

JOHN H. BLECKER Md. 

ALONZO A. BILISOLY Va. 

HARVEY BOWERS W. Va. 

FRANCIS E.BROWN Md. 

JAMES J. CARROLL Md. 

FERDINAND E.CHATARD, Jr., Md. 

JEREMIAH B. CLAYTON Pa. 

S. GRIFFITH DAVIS, Jr Md. 

F. P. DORSE Y Md. 

WILSON E. DRIVER Va. 

JOS. W. DUGUID N. C. 



A. B. HOUSEHOLDER Va. 

W. B. KIRK Md. 

CHARLES W. LARNED Md. 

J. V. McGOUGAN N. C. 

JOHN NORFOLK MORRIS. .. .Md. 

WM. B. NORMENT N. C. 

JOHN K. W. PIPER Md. 

LUTHER H. RHODES Va. 

W. A. SEDWICK ..Md. 

WM. POTTER SHAW Md. 

MILTON R. WALTER Md. 

WALTER B. WINE Md. 



I 



MATRICULATES FOR 1892-9;. 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

ADAMS, J. FRED, B. S Maryland Dr. Adams. 

ALEXANDER, J. R North Carolina.. .Dr. J. R. Irwin. 

AMES, DELANO, A. B Dist. of Columbia. Dr. H. M. Thomas. 

ARTHUR, HARRY HARM AN Maryland 

ARTHUR, WILLIAM ELMO Maryland Dr. John S. Green. 

ASBILL, FLETCHER G South Carolina. . .Dr. L. M. Asbill. 

ATHEY, CALEB NOBLE Virginia Dr. A. R. Mott. 

ATKINSON, A. DUVAL Maryland Prof. Atkinson. 

ATKINSON, ALBERT S Maryland University Hospital. 

BABB, BENJAMIN F Virginia Dr. Livius Lankford. 

BAER, HARRY F Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea. 

BAGBY, JOHN R., Jr Virginia Dr. Robert Bagby. 

BALDWIN, THOMAS C Maryland Dr. A. H. Price. 

BALDWIN, WARREN SUTTON.. .. Georgia Dr. M. A. Baldwin. 

BARRETT, W. W North Carolina. . .Dr. S. L. Montgomery. 

BARTLETT, CHARLES WILLIAM. Cuba University of Maryland. 

BAR WICK, G. IRWIN, A. B... Maryland 

BELT, H. SINGLETON Virginia Dr. R. W. Mastin. 

BENNETT, JOHN HENRY Pennsylvania Dr. O. Ed. Snodgrass. 

BENNETT, JOSEPH HAMMOND...^rM Carolina... 

BENNETT, STEPHEN FRANKLIN North Carolina.. .Br. F. J. Garrett. 

BERLANGA, FRANCISCO R Mexico Dr. Alberto Berlanga. 

BERRY, JOHN R., D. D. S Maryland University of Maryland. 

BILISOLY, ALONZO A Virginia 

BIRELY, MORRIS A Maryland Dr. Wm. H. Wagner. 

BLACKSHEAR, THOS. E., Jr Georgia { D Hop£ins ^ ^ °' 

BLACKWELDER, CHARLES G Pennsylvania Dr. D. A. Plank. 

BLANEY, WILLIAM F Maryland Dr. S. B. Bond. 

BLECKER, JOHN H Maryland University of Maryland. 

BLUE, RUPERT LEE South Carolina. . .University of Virginia. 

BONNER, EUGENE M Maryland 

BO WEN, WILLIAM COWAN. South Carolina. . .Dr. J. F. Shirley. 

BOWERS, HARVEY West Virginia.. . .Dr. F. Moorman. 

BOWLES, AUBREY R., D. D. S Virginia Dr. L. M. Cowardir. 

BREVARD, EPHRAIM M Florida Dr. G. H. Gwynn. 

BROWN, EMMETT CARROLL Maryland. 

BROWN, FRANCIS E., B. A Maryland 

BROWN, FRANK L., Ph. G Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Hutton. 

BROWN, JOHN CORNER Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

BROWN, WILLIAM D Maryland Dr. James Gore. 

BROWN, W. T Virginia Dr. B. F. Brown. 

BRUBAKER, PETER C Virginia Dr. T. B. Amoss. 

BUCHANAN, ELI JACKSON, A. B. North Carolina... j gj' £££ ^j^*^ 

BUDEKER, WILLIAM Maryland 

BUFFINGTON, JOHN A., A. B Maryland Dr. J. F. Buffington. 

BURGESS, THOMAS D Virginia Dr. R. E. Vickers. 

BUSHONG, DANIEL Virginia Dr. D. F. Burrer. 

CARPENTER, BEN F., A. B South Carolina.. .Dr. J. C. Harris. 

CARROLL, JAMES J Maryland 

CARUTHERS, FRED Arkansas i *£' goutharT' 

CASSARD, STUART, D. D. S Maryland 

CHATARD, FERDINAND E., Jr. . .Maryland Dr. F. E. Chatard. 

CHESTNUT, SAMUEL J Georgia 

CLAYTON, JEREMIAH BLACK... .Pennsylvania 

CLEMSON, H. E Maryland Dr. Howard Bratton. 



18 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

COATES, CHESTER CYRI Virginia Dr. L. P. Coates. 

COMER, JOHN R Virginia 

COX, THOMAS A North Carolina.. .Br. David Cox. 

CRAWFORD, JAMES P South Carolina. . .Dr. W. G. White. 

CROMWELL. MARTIN JOHN Maryland 

CROW ELL, ANDREW J North Carolina. . .Dr. J. McD. Armon. 

DAVIS, E. DOUGLASS West Virginia.... 

DAVIS, MARION TRACY Georgia University of Virginia. 

DAVIS, S. GRIFFITH, Jr Maryland Dr. John G. Jay. 

DEEMS, J. HARRY, D. D. S .Maryland 

DEICHMAN, GEORGE L., D. D. S. . Maryland 

DIDDLE, J. H West Virginia.. . .Dr. J. H. A. Miller. 

DIDENHOVER, CHARLES W Maryland | JJj' gmith 68 ' 

DOBBIN, GEORGE W., B. A Maryland 

DOREMUS, JOHN LYONS, D. D ^..Maryland 

DORSEY, FRANK P Maryland Dr. O. G.- Gerry. 

DOUVILLE, JEFFREY C Pennsylvania Dr. T. W. Barton. 

DRIVER, WILSON E Virginia 

DUGUID, TOSEPH WILLIAM North Carolina. . .Dr. E. M. Duguid. 

DUVAL, DOUGLASS FOREST, B. S.Maryland Dr. S. D. Kennedy. 

DYSON, VERNON H Maryland Dr. Charles H. Waters. 

EASTER, CLAY M Maryland 

EASTMAN, LEWIS M., Jr Maryland Dr. L. M. Eastman. 

ELEY, LEMUEL L Virginia Dr. E. D. Phillips. 

F AWCETT, ROBERT Maryland 

FEELEMYER, WILLIAM MORGAN Maryland Prof. Michael. 

FENBY, WALTER H ...Maryland Dr. Joseph T. Herring. 

FERREBEE, WILEY EMORY California 

FEW, STEPHEN D Virginia Dr. W. G. Townsend. 

FITTRO, EDMUND B West Virginia. . .Dr. S. E. Strother. 

FORWOOD, FRANCIS F Maryland Dr. C. A.Hollingsworth. 

FREDERICK, SILAS C Maryland 

GAMMON, L. H AYNES Tennessee University of Virginia. 

GELINEAU, O. C Massachusetts Dr. Chas. W. Gehneau. 

GIRD WOOD, JOHN Maryland 

GOLD, HENRY STRAITH Virginia Dr. H. D. Kerfoot. 

GOKGAS, HERBERT F., D. D. S.. . .Maryland Prof. Gorgas. 

GRADY, EARLE, A. B., M. M. P South Carolina. . .Dr. T. T. Earle. 

GREEN WELL, FRANCIS F., A. M.. Maryland University Hospital. 

GREER, NORBORNE T Virginia Dr. T. B. Greer. 

GRIEVES, CLARENCE J., D. D. S.. Maryland University of Maryland. 

GRIFFITH, ROMULUS R., Jr Maryland University of Maryland. 

GROPPE, JOSEPH F Maryland Dr. John Morris. 

GROSHANS, JOHN HENRY Maryland Dr. C. L. Buddenbohn. 

GUIRKIN, LEV. COBB North Carolina. . .Dr. C. Guirkin. 

HAMMERBACHER, GEORGE H... Maryland Dr. W.J.Jones. 

HAMMOND, R. ALEXANDER Maryland Dr. R. McPherson. 

HAN BY, TOSEPH D ...North Carolina. ..Dr. S. D. Brooks. 

HARDESTY, R. F Maryland Dr. C. M. Chiston. 

HARGROVE, GEORGE H South Carolina. . . 

HARR, HARRY THOMAS West Virginia... .Dr. A. G. Reyer. 

„ ,. (Dr. J. W. Ring, 

HARRIS, R. E North Carolina. . . j Ur j p Shaf f ner . 

HARRISON, W. GROCE, B. S Alabama Dr. J. T. Harrison. 

HATHCOCK, THOMAS A., Jr North Carolina. ..Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

HAYMAN, EDWIN H Maryland Drs. Dennis and Fulton. 

( Drs. W. L. and Wyatt 
HEFLIN, HOWELL TOWLES Alabama j Heflin. 

HEMPEL, J. FREDERICK, Jr., Ph. G.Maryland Dr. W. J. Jones. 



*9 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

HENDERSON, S. McDOWELL North Carolina. ..Dr. J. K. Irwin. 

HEYDE, EUGENE W., B. S Maryland Dr. A. Trego Shertzer. 

HICKEY, GARRETT Massachusetts Dr. J. J. Hassett. 

HILLIARD, WALTER L North Carolina. ..Dr. C. E. Hilliard. 

HINEBAUGH, MAHLON C Maryland. i Dv *' ][ U and H ' W ' 

-' \ McComas. 

HOOVEN, HARJ<Y H Pennsylvania Dr. J. L. Free. 

HOUSHOLDER, ADDISON B Virginia Dr. Fisk Elgin. 

HOWARD, GRANBY S., A. M Virginia 

HUGHES, ROLFE E Virginia Dr. H. T. Melton. 

HUGHES, W. J Maryland University of Maryland. 

HULL, C. PLATO, A. B North Carolina. ..Dr. B. F. Whiteside. 

HUMPHREY, STEPHEN B North Carolina . ..Dr. F. H. McLeod. 

HUTTON, W. H. H., Jr Maryland Dr. W. H. H. Hutton. 

IRVINE, WESLEY New York Dr. R. T. Irvine. 

IVEY, WILLIAM S Maryland. Dr. J. P. Brown. 

JEFFERSON, BENJAMIN L " ..Georgia University of Maryland. 

JETER, NED M., M. D Virginia 

JOHNSON, HENRY R West Virginia. . . .Dr. J. W. DeVeber. 

JOHNSON, LEONARD B., A. B Maryland Dr. J. T. Spalding. 

JOHNSON, SAMUEL B West Virginia Dr. J. D. Johnson. 

JONES, CATESBY AP C, A. B Alabama Dr. E. B. Ward. 

JONES, CLAUDE MELNOTTE North Carolina. . .Dr. W. F Cherry. 

IONES, SETH W New Hampshire.. 

JORDAN, ARTHUR Dist. of Columbia. University of Maryland. 

JOYCE, J. B Maryland. Dr. John Collinson. 

KAVORKIAN, J. A Armenia 

KEMPTER, J. E Maryland Dr. J. W. Jones. 

KING, JAMES M Canada Dr. Wm. A. King. 

KIPP, WILLIAM F Ohio * Western Reserve Uni- 



versity. 

KIRBY, FRANCIS J., Ph. G Maryland. Dr. T. E. Kirby. 

KIRK, WALTER B Maryland. Dr. R. R. Crothers. 

LANIER, BERWICK BRUCE, A.B. .Maryland. Dr Alan P. Smith. 

LANTERMAN, ROY S California Dr. J. L. Lanterman. 

LARNED, CHARLES W Maryland University of Maryland. 

LAWSON, JOHN MONROE South Carolina .. .Dr. M. T. Smith/ 

LeBARON, EUGENE California Dr. Geo. B. Rowell. 

LEWIS, WILLIAM LATANE Virginia Dr. John L. Lewis. 

LONG, HENRY F North Carolina. . .Dr. John F. Long. 

LONG, JAMES B Alabama Dr. N. H. Hill. 

LOSEKAM, GEORGE Dist. of Columbia. Dr. A. V. Parsons. 

LOVETT, JAMES M West Virginia. . .. 

LUCAS, WILLIAM FRANK, Ph. G. . Maryland Dr. H. W. Webster, Sr. 

MALONE, F. R., M. D Maryland. 

MARDEN.TILGHM AN BRICE, A. B.Maryland ■[ ^J^^ 111 " 5 Unj - 

MARSHALL, THOMAS ROLLINS. . Virginia Dr. T. H. 'Marshall. 

MARTIN, E. ALLISON, D.D.S.L.D.S.Michigan 

MASSEY, C. ROSSER Virginia Dr. J. S. Dejarnette. 

McCREARY, J. BRUCE Pennsylvania Dr. J. B. Marshall. 

McGOUGAN, JAMES VANCE North Carolina. . .University of N. C. 

McILVAIN, J. xMORTON Maryland 

McLANE, WILLIAM OLIVER Maryland Dr. Geo. W. Norris. 

MEDDERS, CHARLES H Maryland...... . . 

MELDRIM, CHARLES HARRIS... Georgia Dr. A. B. Lanier. 

MERSHON, LEWIS S Pennsylvania Dr. J. S. Gilbert. 

MILLER, ELMORE R., M.E Pennsylvania Dr. Jas. Y. Shearer. 

MILLER, WILLIAM LEE, D. D. S. . . West Virginia. ... 

MITCHELL, CHAS. AUG., D. D. S..New York University of Maryland. 

MITCHELL, LEWIS MILTON South Carolina. . .Dr. T. S. Fox. 



20 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

MOORE, THOMAS WALTON Texas Dr. W. W. Lunn. 

MORRIS, JOHN NORFOLK Maryland Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

MURRAY, GUSTAVUS A Pennsylvania Dr. J. A. Murray. 

NEVIN, BRUCE E Pennsylvania Dr. J. M. Ripple. 

NORMENT, WILLIAM BLOUNT. .. North Carolina. ..Univ. of North Carolina. 

NOWELL, LUTHER ALPHEUS North Carolina. ..University of Maryland. 

NYDEGGER, JAMES A., B. S Maryland University of Maryland. 

OGLES BY, SAMUEL CECIL Virginia Dr. A. G. Crockett. 

OWEN, THOMAS S Maryland. University of Maryland. 

PALMER, HAROLD GUSTAVUS.. .New Hampshire. .University of Maryland. 

PALMER, HENRY EDWARDS Florida Dr. Theodore Turnbull. 

PARRISH, PHILIP PERCY Virginia University of Virginia. 

PEARCE, JOHN T Georgia Dr. Philip Pearce. 

PENCE, CHARLES W Virginia 

PENNING, OLIVER PARKER Maryland. 

PITMAN, JAMES R North Carolina.. .Dr. J. P. Brown. 

PIPER, JOHN KEMP WARFIELD. .Maryland 

POOLE, RICHARD ERNEST Virginia Dr. J. H. Claiborne. 

RAMEY, ROBERT LEE Virginia University Hospital. 

REES, D. T Maryland Dr. A. L. Porter. 

RHODES, LUTHER H Virginia 

ROBB, EDWARD ROGET Maryland Dr. H. R. Walton. 

ROBINS, MORRIS COOPER .Maryland Dr. John Neff. 

ROBINSON, WILLIAM K., Ph. G. .Maryland University Hospital. 

ROOP, CHARLES E Maryland. Dr. Jacob Rhinehart. 

RUSSELL, EDGAR REID North Carolina.. .Br. W. N. Fowlkes. 

RYMER, HOSEA M Virginia Drs. Rymer & Son. 

SANDERS, RALPH WALDO Virginia Dr. C. H. Ice. 

SCHAEFFER, OTTO Maryland. Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

SCHULTE, AUGUST W Maryland Dr. C. M. Schulte. 

SED WICK, WILLIAM ALEX Maryland University of Maryland. 

SELIGMAN, JOSEPH ALBERT. .. .Maryland Dr. C. W. Mitchell. 

SETTLEMYER, W. L North Carolina.. .Dr. W. C. Black. 

SHAW, WILLIAM POTTER Maryland Dr. P. A. Michael. 

SHIPE, WILLIAM T West Virginia... . 

SIM, J. WALTER Maryland. Dr. Thomas Sim. 

SINGLETON, JOHN South Carolina. . .Dr. Francis M. Dwight. 

SMITH, H. BLACKBURN Bermuda Islands. 

SMITH, HARRY LEE Maryland Dr. I. R. Trimble. 

SMITH, ROBERT WALKER North Carolina. . .Dr. J. T. Smith. 

SMOOT, JAMES H Virginia Dr. Joseph Smoot. 

SPARKMAN, WILLIAM IRWIN. . . .South Carolina. , . I JJ r ' ^^' S P ark , man ' 
' ( Dr.G.E.T.Sparkman. 

SPENCE, ARTHUR DENSMORE.. . Ohio Universitv of Maryland. 

SPENCER, ERNEST Maryland 

SPERO W, W. E West Virginia. ... Dr. B. J. Kibber. 

SPONSELLER, GEORGE J Maryland Dr. J. W. Downey. 

STACK, JAMES WESLEY Maryland Dr. Alex. Hardcastle. 

STANCELL, ROBERT HENRY, Jr. North Carolina.. .Dr. R. H. Stancell. 

STEPHENS, ALBERT C Virginia 

STEVENSON, H. BURTON Maryland Dr. A. D. McConachie. 

STIRLING, WILLIAM MILLARD. .Maryland. 

STOFREGEN, ERNEST Maryland 

STOKES, JAMES ERNEST, A. B.. . .Maryland Dr. Alan P. Smith. 

STONE, OTIS BUSH Maryland. Dr. Stone. 

STONE, RICHARD TAYLOR Virginia Dr. A. S. Rixey. 

STONE, STEPHEN S Maryland 

STONER, WILLIAM BRUCE Pennsylvania 

STOTELMYER, CHARLES I Maryland... Dr. V. G. Shildnecht. 



21 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

STROTHER, SAMUEL E Virginia Dr. L. D. Frum. 

SUMMERS, SAMUEL JACOB South Carolina. . .Dr. J. W. Summers. 

SUTTON, STARK ARMISTEAD.. . . Virginia Dr. W. T. Sutton. 

SWAIN, OLIVER A? T Dist. of Columbia. 

SWISHER, WILLIAM FESTUS. . . . West Virginia.... Dr. R. A. Stone. 

TALIAFERRO, ROBT. E. LEE,D.D.S. Virginia 

TIPTON, DIE PERRY, D. D. S Nebraska 

THOMPSON, A. WILLIAMSON Maryland University of Maryland. 

TRAINOR, MARTIN D Maryland 

TUCKER, WILLIS L Massachusetts Dr. A. K. Boom. 

TURLINGTON, LEONARD JAMES. Virginia Dr. F. C. A. Kellam, Jr. 

TURNER, FRANK AGNUS, B. S. . . Virginia Dr. W. D. Turner. 

TURNER, JOHN, Jr Virginia University Hospital. 

TWIGG, JOHN ASA Maryland... .... .Y>r. W. F. Twigg. 

VAN TASSEL, HARRY, D. D. S. . . .South Dakota .... 
VAUGHAN, PAUL TURNER, Jr. . .Alabama 

WALTER, MILTON R., Ph. G Maryland University of Maryland. 

WESTON, B. L. , M. D North Carolina . . 

WHISLER, REUBEN D., B. C. S....Ohic Dr. Edward George. 

WHITE, HUGH H Virginia Dr. J. S. Stone. 

WHITE, WALTER WALTON, Jr.. .Maryland Dr. W. W. White. 

WHITFIELD, ROBERT J., D. D S.Canada 

WICKES, HENRY WELSH Maryland Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

WILHELM, CHARLES LATOISON.Afaryland. Dr. L. M. Eastman. 

WILLIAMS, STEPHEN N Maryland. Dr. H. K. Derr. 

WILLIS, FRANK KENT Kansas Dr. W. B. Campbell. 

WILSON, COMPTON 3Iaryland. Dr. B. A. Carr. 

WILSON, J. B West Virginia. . . . Drs. Rymer & Son. 

WINE, WALTER BOWMAN Virginia 

WINSLOW, CHARLES COOK North Carolina. . . 

WISEMAN, JOHN VALENTINE.. Maryland. University of Maryland. 

WOODFORD, ALONZO HOWE West Virginia. . .Dr. G. B. Harvey. 

WRIGHT, JAMES HOMER, A. B. . ..Pennsylvania Dr. W. C. Shaw. 

WYNKOOP, JAMES C Virginia Dr. Chas. B. Turner. 

WYNKOOP, WILLIAM A Virginia Dr. R..P. Page. 

ZECK, LUTHER E Pennslyvania Dr. O. Ed. Snodgrass. 



GRADUATES 1892. 



Delano Ames, A. B District of Columbia. 

William Elmo Arthur Maryland. 

Albert Schumacher Atkinson Maryland. 

Benjamin F. Babb Virginia. 

H. Singleton Belt Virginia. 

John Henry Bennett Pennsylvania. 

Stephen Franklin Bennett North Carolina. 

Rupert Lee Blue South Carolina. 

William Cowan Bowen South Carolina. 

Aubrey R. Bowles, 1). D. S Virginia. 

Eli Jackson Buchanan, A. B North Carolina. 

Thomas Dickinson Burgess West Virginia. 

Fred. Caruthers Arkansas. 

Samuel Joseph Chestnut Georgia. 

John Randolph Comer Virginia. 

Thomas Alexander Cox North Carolina. 

Marion 1'racy Davis Georgia. 

Jeffrey Charles Douville Pennsylvania. 

Lemuel Leslie Eley Virginia. 

Robert Fawcett Maryland. 



22 

Wiley Emory Ferrebee California. 

Stephen Douglas Few Virginia. 

Francis Frederic Forwood Maryland. 

L. Haynes Gammon Tennessee. 

Francis F. Green well, A. M Maryland. 

Nokborne Taliaferro Greer .Virginia. 

R. Alexander Hammond Maryland. 

Harry Thomas Hark . . West Virginia. 

William Groce Harrison Alabama. 

Eugene W. Heyde, B. L Maryland. 

Maiilon C. HlNEBAUGH ; Maryland. 

Harry Hewitt Hooven Pennsylvania. 

Kolfe Eldridge Hughes Virginia. 

Wesley Irvine New York. 

Henry Russell Johnson West Virginia. 

Leonard B. Johnson, A. B Maryland. 

Samuel B. Johnson West Virginia. 

Claude Melnotte Jones North Carolina. 

Jacob Ascanius Kavorkian Armenia. 

Francis J. Kirby, Ph. G Maryland. 

Berwick Bruce Lanier, A. B Maryland. 

John Monroe Lawson South Carolina. 

Eugene Le Baron California. 

William Latane Lewis Virginia. 

Henry Fletcher Long North Carolina. 

James Marion Lovett West Virginia. 

John Bruce McCreary Pennsylvania. 

W. Oliver McLane Maryland. 

Tilghman Brice Marden, A. B Maryland. 

Edwin A. Martin, D. D. S Michigan. 

C. Rosser Massey Virginia. 

Elmore R. Miller, M. E Pennsylvania. 

Louis Milton Mitchell. . South Carolina. 

James A. Nydegger, B. L: Maryland. 

Samuel Cecil Oglesby Virginia. 

Thomas S. Owen Maryland. 

Henry Edwards Palmer Florida. 

Philip Percy Parrish Virginia. 

Richard Ernest Poole Virginia. 

Robert Lee Ramey Virginia. 

Charles E. Roop Maryland. 

Ralph Waldo Sanders WesKyirginia. 

Joseph Albert Seligman Maryland. 

Joseph Walter Sim Maryland. 

Robert Walker Smith North Carolina. 

James H. Smoot Virginia. 

William Ervin Sparkman South Carolina. 

Ernest Spencer Maryland. 

Robert Henry Stancell, Jr North Carolina. 

H. Burton Stevenson Maryland. 

James Ernest Stokes, A. B Maryland. 

Richard Taylor Stone Virginia. 

Charles Irving Stotelmyer Maryland. 

Samuel E. Strother West Virginia. 

Samuel Jacob Summers South Carolina.- 

William Festus Swisher West Virginia. 

Augustine W. Thompson Maryland. 

Leonard James Turlington Virginia. 

John Turner, Jr Virginia. 

Henry Welsh Wickes Maryland. 

Frank Kent Willis Kansas. 

Alonzo Howe Woodford » Virginia. 

James Homer Wright, A. B Pennsylvania. 

James Cartwright W t ynkoop Virginia. 

Luther Elsworth Zeck Pennsylvania. 



' A 



23 

PRIZEMEN. 

J. Homer Wright Pa. .University Prize Gold Medal. 

Lemuel L. Eley Va. .Miltenberger Prize Instruments. 

John Turner, Jr Va. .Chisolm Prize Ophthalmoscope. 

J. Homer Wright Pa. . Surgical Prize Instruments. 

McKew Memorial Prize Gold Medal. 



Berwick Bruce Lanier Md. 

Henry Welsh Wickes M 



t} 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

This Association, instituted in 1875, has been placed upon a permanent basis 
by. the adoption of a Constitution and By-Laws. All Alumni in good standing 
are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $1.00 per annum, payable in March. 

The Annual Meetings will be held on or about Commencement Day, and an 
orator will be selected to deliver an address upon these occasions. 

The Banquet which follows the delivery of the oration is a reunion of old class- 
mates, at which the Graduating Class are the guests of the Faculty of Physic. 

The following are the officers for the current year: 

President — J. Ford Thompson, M. D. 

Vice-Presidents— Sam'l Theobald, M. D., Basil Norris, M. D., and Wilmer 
Brinton, M. D. 

Ree. Secretary — J. Fussell Martenet, M. D. 

Asst. Rec. Secretary — Chas. E. Sadtler, M. D. 

Cor. Secretary — James M. Craighill, M. D. 

Treasurer — G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D. 

Executive Committee — Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Edw. M. Wise, M. D., T. A. 
Ashby, M. D., R. W. Mansfield, M. D., and F. B. Gardner, M. D. 

Applications for membership should be accompanied with the Initiatioti fee of 
#1.00 and mailed to the Corresponding Secretary or Treasurer. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Gray, $6.00; Quain, 2 vols., $12.00; Holden, $4.50; Weisse, $6.00; 
Leidy, $6.00. 

Surgery.— Ashhurst, $6.00; Senn. Jacobson, Surgical Operations; Treve's 
Operative Surgery. 

Chemistry. — Miller's Introduction to Inorganic, $1.25; Roscoe's Elementary, 
$1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00; Leishman, $4.50; Rennolds ; Herman. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Loomis, 
Strumpel, $6.00 ; Osier. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow, 
Wood's Therapeutics. 

Physiology. — Foster; Kirke (12th Edition), $4.00; 
Martin's Human Body, $2.75. 

Diseases of Women. — Thomas and Munde. 

Diseases of Children. — J. Lewis Smith, $4.50. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Nettleship. 

Diseases of the Ear. — Roosa, $5.50; Buck, $2.50. 

Pathology — Green, $2.75; Ziegler, $5.50. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary 
Science, $2.75; Parkes', Large, $4.50; Parkes', Practical, $2.50. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Disease; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope; Gower on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal on 
Diseases of the Nervous System, $5.50; Duhring's Skin Diseases, $6.00 ; Loomis 
on Diseases of the Chest; Mackenzie on the Throat; Ultzmann's Pyuria, by 
Piatt, $1.00; Hoffman and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, $2.00; Seifert 
& Muller's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfleld, $1.50 ; Pinard on Abdom- 
inal Palpation, by Neale, $1.25 ; Analysis of the Urine, Canfield, 50 cents. 

The prices quoted above are for clothvbindings. Sheep bindings will cost 
from 50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by 
Cushing & Co. for 20 per cent less than catalogue price. 



$6.00 ; Flint, 


$5-50; 


$5.00; Biddle, 


$4-25 ; 


Yeo's Manual, 


$3.00; 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 

FACULTY i 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONUSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

De?nonstrator of Anatomy, 

AND EIGHT ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutavv Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

23D Annual Session. 

THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION : 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and International Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Professor of Equity Jtirisprude?ice. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Asso. Professor Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills arid Notes. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Asso. Professor Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Asso. Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information address HENRY D. HARLAN, 
Secretary of Law Faculty, 211 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. 



CD 

Q 

H 
Q 




> > 







III 



••.,.*„ 




XHntverstt^ of flfoan>lan&* 



EIGHTY-SE J liNTH 



ANNUA L ANNO I N CEMENT 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 



N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STREETS, BALTIMORE. MD. 



SESSION 1893-94. 




BALTIMORE: 

I'rf.ss of John H. Williams Co., 

No. 33 Post ( office Ave. 

1893. 



C A LEN D A R . 



Eighty-Seventh Annual Session. 

1893. 

September ist. — Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin. 

September 18th. — Matriculation Book Opened. 

Sept. 25th, and Oct. 4th. — -Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M 

September 25th. — Re-examination of Second Year Students. 

October 2nd. — Regular Session Begins. 

October 27th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

November 30th. — Thanksgiving Day. 

December 23rd. — Christmas Recess begins. 6 P. M. 



CHRISTMAS RECESS 

1894. 

January 2nd. — Lectures Resumed. 9. A. M. 
February 22nd. — Washington's Birth-day. 
April 1 st. — Final Examinations Begin. 

April 15th. — [About.] — Commencement. Annual Meeting of Alumni 
Association. 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



OF THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D., Provost. 

Samuel C. Chew, M. D. 

William T. Howard, M. D. 

Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., LL. D. 

Bernard Carter, Esq. 

John P. Poe, Esq. 

Hon. Charles E. Phelps. 

Francis T. Miles, M. D. 

Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D. 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. 

F. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S. 

J as. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

Richard M. Venable, Esq. 
Randolph Winslow, M. D. 
Thomas W. Hall, Esq. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Hon. SEVERN TEACKLE WALLIS, LL. D.. Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. I)., 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. I)., 
Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL., D., 
Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Prof, of Physiology, and Clinical Prof, of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 
Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Professor of Obstetrics. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON. M. D., 
Prof, of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, a?id Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry and To.vicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Xose. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 
Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy and Clinical Medicine. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

CASPAR O. MILLER, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Normal and Pathological Histology. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and^ Hygiene. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

. Demonstrator of Surgery. 

WM. J. JONES, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

H. J. BERKLEY, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



\ 



3 

JOHN G. JAY, M. I).. 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. I)., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. I)., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS \Y. CLARK, M. I)., 
Demonstrator of Physiology. 

KEMP' BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. I)., 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

THOMAS R. BROWN, A. B., 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

F. M. CHISOLM, M. I)., 

Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

ARTHUR H. MANN, Jr., M. I)., 
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

J. E. WILLING, M. D., 

EUGENE McEVERS VAN NESS, M. I). 

WILLIAM GROCE HARRISON. M. D., 

JOHN TURNER, M. 1)., 

. luatomical Assistants. 



DISPENSARY PHYSICIANS AND CHIEFS OF CLINIC. 

Henry B. Thomas, M. I)., Dispensary Physician. 

George E. Silljacks, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

J. Wm. Funck, M. D., Chief of Clinic ta the Professor of Eye and Ear Dis- 
eases. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor ot Diseases of 
Women and Children. W. B. Birch, M. 1)., Assistant. 

John R. WlNSLOW, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
the Throat and Nose. 

Kemp B. Batchelor, M. I)., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

N. E. B. Iglehart, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of 
Medicine. 

Frank Martin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. A. II. 
Manx. Jr., M. 1)., Assistant. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

S. Robert Kelly, M. I)., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

Joseph Seligman, M. I)., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 

Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



TH E 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one 
of the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having 
been founded in 1807. It originated in a private class begun 
by Dr. John Beale Davidge in 1802, which in 1807, Dr. Davidge 
being joined by Drs. James Cocke and John Shaw, was chartered by 
the General Assembly of Maryland and constituted a College under 
the name of "The College of Medicine of Maryland." The Med- 
ical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland, [the present State Medical 
Society, founded in 1799] were constituted by the charter the patrons 
and visitors of the College, and the President of the Faculty was ex- 
officio its Chancellor. During the first session of the College, the 
teaching faculty consisted of four professors, and the class of students 
in attendance numbered but seven. 

Five years later, in 181 2, by authority of the General Assembly of 
Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered to annex 
to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz. : The Faculty of Divin- 
ity, The Faculty of Law and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and 
the four faculties or colleges thus united were "constituted an Uni- 
versity, by the name and under the title of The University of Mary- 
land." 

The Medical School of the University is thus its oldest department, 
and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges of the 
United States. 

Although absolutely unendowed, throughout the eighty-six years 
of its existence it has always taken rank as the leading medical col- 
lege of the South, and among the most widely known and most 
highly honored of the schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of five graduates, . composing 
the first graduating class in 18 10, the list of graduates in medicine of 
The University of Maryland now numbers four thousand, five hundred 
and nineteen names, drawn from all parts of the United States and 
from abroad, among which are to be found some of the most noted 
names connected with the history of medicine in our country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 
policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conservatism, it 
has at the same time, never been behind hand in the march of educa- 
tional progress, and while retaining for so long a time as they were 



of real value, those features of older educational methods which were 
wisest and best, they have often been first, and always among the 
first, in the adoption of all measures tending to improvement in 
methods of medical teaching, and to true elevation of the standard 
of medical education. 

In illustration of this may be mentioned the following facts. 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to make dissecting a compulsory part 
of the curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instruction in Dentistry. [1837] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruction 
in specialties. [1866.] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish a separate 
and independent chair of Diseases of Women and Children. [Jan- 
uary, 1867.] 

It was the first Medical School in America to afford didactic instruc- 
tion in Eye and Ear Diseases. [1873.] 

It was among the very first, (if not the first) to provide for adequate 
clinical instruction by the erection of its own hospital, available at all 
times for the use of students. The erection, in 1823, of this institu- 
tion, now called the University Hospital ; its facility of access ; being 
separated from the college buildings by the width of the street only, 
and its exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic ; gave to the insti- 
tution advantages possessed by no other school of that day, and laid 
the foundation of that system of clinical teaching which has always 
been so prominent and noted a feature in the course of instruction 
given by this University. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of the University of 
Maryland, to carry out this policy established by its predecessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has in the last few years, 
expended and is now expending large amounts in the establishment 
and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of Chemis- 
try, Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in important addi- 
tions and improvements to the University Hospital, and is therefore 
in a position to offer to students of medicine and graduates a course 
of combined didactic, clinical and laboratory instruction which will 
compare favorably with that offered by any medical school | in the 
United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following announce- 
ment of the eighty-seventh annual course of instruction of the School 
of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

OF THE 

Eighty-Seventh Annual Course of Instruction. 

SESSION OF 1893-94. 



The Eighty-seventh Annual Session of the School of Medicine of 
The University of Maryland will begin upon Monday, October 2d, 
1893, and terminate upon April 15th, 1894. During the session there 
is a vacation from December 23d, 189310 January 2d, 1894, and there 
are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day, and Washington's Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given daily 
throughout September. 

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION. 
Three annual graded courses of not less than six months each will 
be required for graduation. Students may be admitted immediately 
to the second year's course who can produce evidence of having 
attended a first year's course similar to the one prescribed in this 
school. They may be admitted to the third year's course by pro- 
ducing evidence of having attended, in a recognized medical college, 
two full courses of instruction, and by passing such examinations in 
Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Materia Medica and Therapeutics 
as are required of students at the end of the second year in this Uni- 
versity. They must also submit satisfactory evidence of having done 
the required work in practical anatomy and in the laboratories of chem- 
istry and of normal histology. An opportunity of taking this exam- 
ination will be afforded those who have not pursued their first two 
courses at this school, previously to the opening of the regular 
session. The system of instruction for the three years' graded course, 
with the number of hours in each week devoted to each subject, is 
shown in the following schedule : 

FIRST YEAR. 
Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 
Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 
hours. Prof. Atkinson. 



7 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. 
Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory Work, 6 hours, for two mouths. Prof. Coale and Mr. 
Brown. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and Demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology. — Recitations and Demonstrations, class sections, 1 hour. 
Dr. Smith and Dr. Mann. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2^ hours. Dr. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Normal Histology. — Laboratory work and Demonstrations, 6 hours 
for two months. Dr. Miller. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the laboratories 
and dissecting room is evenly distributed throughout the term. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jones and Dr. 
Canfield. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye a?id Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof Chisolm. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery with practical instruction in 
bandaging, class sections, 3 hours last half-year. Dr. Piatt. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours first half-year, 1 
hour last half-year, Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View r Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jay and Dr. 
Martin. 

Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 
hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological 
Chemistry, 1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Anatomy. —Lectures and Demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow, 



8 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2]/ 2 hours. Dr. Smith and Dr. 
Mann. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, i hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, i hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, i hour last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Dissections are required, and attendance upon the general and special 
clinics is obligatory. At the end of the second term the student, 
before being admitted to the third year's class, must stand final exam- 
inations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, and Materia Medica 
and Therapeutics. He must also produce evidence that his work in 
the dissecting-room and laboratories has been satisfactory. Should 
he fail to pass a successful examination in any of these branches, a 
second opportunity will be afforded him before the opening of the 
regular session in the autumn ; failing in this, such studies for the 
second year must be repeated. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jones and 
Dr. Canfield. 

Ward instruction in class sections at University Hospital, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew, and Dr. Mitchell. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital, 2 hours. 
Prof. Chisolm. 

Demonstrations in Ophthalmology, class sections, 2 hours. Dr. F. 
M. Chisolm. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours, first half-year, 
1 hour last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jay and Dr. 

Martin. 

Ward instruction in class sections at University Hospital, 3 hours. 
Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 



Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Demonstrations and Practical Instruction with the mannikin, 2 
hours. Dr. Batchelor. 

Practical Instruction in squads in Free Lying-in Hospital of The 
University of Maryland, and attendance upon out-patients. 

Pathology and Bacteriology Lectures and Demonstrations, 1 

hour. Dr. Mitchell. 

Autopsies at University Hospital and Hay View Hospital. Dr. 
Mitchell. 

Laboratory Work and Demonstrations in Pathological Histology 
and Bacteriology, 6 hours for two months. Dr. Miller. 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. — Lectures and recitations, 1 
hour. Dr. J. T. Smith. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, 1 hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, 1 hour last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end of 
the third session the student is admitted to the final examinations in 
Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of Women and 
Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and upon passing success- 
fully in these branches will be admitted to the degree of Doctor of 
Medicine. 

DAILY SCHEDULE OF LECTURES. 

(Subject to slight alterations.) 

FIRST YEAR. 



Hour 


Mon. 


TUES. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


F-RI. 


Sat. 


9 














10 


General 
Chemistry. 


General 
Chemistry. 




Organic and 
Physiolog- 
ical Chem. 


Materia 
M d ica and 
Therapeutics 




11 


Meteria 

Medicaand 
Therapeutics 


Osteology. 


Materia 
Medica and 

Therapeutics 




Osteology. 




12 




Anatomy. 




Anatomy. 




Anatomj . 


1.30 
to 
3- 30 


Chemical 
and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory, 


Chemical 

and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratoi\ . 


Chemical" 

and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory . 


< hemical 
and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 


( )hemical 

and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 




3-3° 


Physiology. 




Physiology. 


Physiology. 







Dissections.— Daily 



SECOND YEAR. 



Hour 


Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


Fri. Sat. 


9 


( >bstetrics. 


Obstetrical 
Demonstra- 
tions. 


Obstetrics. 


( >bste< trial 

Demonstra- 
tions. 


tries. 




10 


Genera] 
Chemistry. 


General 

Chemistry. 


Hygiene and 
Med. Jurisp. 


Organic and 

Physiologi- 
cal Chem. 


Mat. Med. 
and Thera- 
peuti 


Operative 
Surgery. 


ii 


Mat. Med. 
and Thera- 
peutics. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 


Mat. Med. 

and Thera-v, 

peutics. 


Pathology. 


Surg'l Clinic 
until Jan. 1. 

Dis. ofWom. 

and Children 
after Jan. 1. 


Diseases of 
Women and 

Children 
until Jan. 1. 


12 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Anatomy. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Anatomy. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Anatomy. 




AMPHITHEATRE CLINICS AT UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 




I 


Surgery. 


Medicine, i Diseases of 

1 Throat and 

Dermatology | Nose. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 


Diseases of 

Nervous 
System. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


3-30 


Physiology. 




Physiology. 


Physiology. 






4 










Surgical 

Clinic 

at Bay View. 


4- SO 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Surgery. 




5 












Medical 

Clinic 

at Bay View. 



Autopsies at University and Bay View Hospitals. Dissections.— Daily. 

THIRD YEAR. 



Hour 


Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


Fri. 


Sat. 


9 


Obstetrics. 


Demonstra- 
tions in 
Obstetrics. 


Obstetrics. 


Demonstra- 
tions in 
Obstetrics. 


Obstetrics. 




10 






Hygiene and 
Med. Jurisp. 




W r ard Class- 
es at Univ. 

Hosp. 
until Jan. 1. 




11 


Ward Class- 
es at Univ. 
Hosp. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 


Ward Class- 
es at Univ. 
Hosp. 


Pathology. 


Surg'l Clinic 
until Jan. 1. 

Dis. of Worn. 

and Children 

after Jan. 1. 


Dis.ofW.jin. 

and Children 

until Jan. 1. 

Ward Class- 
es at U. Hos. 
after Jan. 1. 


[ Practice of 
Medicine. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Practice of 
I Medicine. 






AMPHITHEATRE CLINICS AT UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 




1 


Medicine. 1 Diseases of 

Surgery. Throat and 

1 Dermatology 1 Nose. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 


Diseases of 
Nervous 
System. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


2 
to 

4 


Clinic 
Ophthalmic | Eye and Ear 
'Demon- Diseases, 
strations. 1 Pres. E. & E. 

Hosp. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


Clinic 

Eye and Ear 

Diseases. 

Pres. E. & E. 

Hosp. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


4 












Surgical 
Clinic at 
Bay View. 


4-30 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Suigery. 




5 












Medical 

Clinic 

at Bay View. 



Autopsies at University and Bay View Hospitals. 

* 



_ 



CLINICAL INSTRUCTION. 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the School of Med- 
icine of The University of Maryland, clinical teaching has always 
been a prominent and important feature in the course of instruction. 

The Faculty, believing such training to be of the utmost value to the 
student of medicine, desires to call the particular attention of students 
and graduates of medicine to the facilities for practical clinical instruc- 
tion now afforded by this University. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic of 
the University Hospital and the Free Lying-in Hospital of The 
University of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed by the 
University in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hos- 
pital, Bay View Hospital and other institutions for the sick in the 
city, place the Faculty in a position to make unusually prominent 
this important feature of a medical course, and have enabled it to 
organize and carry into effect a system of thorough clinical teaching 
whereby each member of the several class sections is brought into 
direct personal contact with the cases under examination. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphitheatre, 
(for which see schedule,) much attention is given to this strictly bed- 
side instruction. 

The students in small classes are required to accompany the phy- 
sician or surgeon through the wards of the hospitals, and are there 
practised in making diagnosis, in the dressing of wounds, the appli- 
cation of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances and in the use 
of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are enabled to observe 
the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students have 
similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with methods of 
diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of medicine and 
surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not require confine- 
ment in bed. 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction, 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and to 
the student of medicine the value of the training and encouragement 
thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate observation, of self- 
possession and self-reliance, in the future practice of his profession, 
can hardly be overestimated. 



12 

HOSPITALS AND DISPENSARIES. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital which is the property of the Faculty of 
Physic of the University of Maryland, is the oldest institution for the 
care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened in Sep- 
tember, 1823, under the name of the " Baltimore Infirmary," and at 
that time consisted of but four wards, one of which was reserved for 
eye cases. By successive additions the hospital has been increased 
to more than fourfold its original accommodations and there have 
been added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a student's building 
for the accommodation of the twenty-four clinical assistants and a 
nurses building for the accommodation of the pupils of the Training 
School for Nurses. It is at present the largest hospital owned and 
controlled by any medical school in the city of Baltimore, and offers 
every requirement for the sick both in the public wards and private 
rooms. During the year ending April 15th, 1893, as shown by the 
report of the Superintendent, 1 ,508 patients were cared for in the wards 
and over 600 operations of all kinds were performed. Three physicians, 
selected annually by the Faculty from the graduates of the University, 
reside in the hospital. The wards are under the charge of a corps of 
trained nurses, directed by an efficient superintendent. The hospital 
is conducted with the special purpose of furnishing clinical material 
to be used in illustration of the lectures, and for the instruction of the 
students of the ward classes, for which purpose the structure and 
arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted. 

The hospital is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture 
halls to the clinical amphitheatre. 

A portion of the hospital is used as the. 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the world, 
and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the institution 
give the students an opportunity to observe a large variety of diseases. 
Another considerable portion of the building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 
and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for patients seeking admission. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital receives 



13 

for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all kinds, both 
minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients suffering from the 
various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add greatly 
to the facilities of clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. The facili- 
ties for clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an appro- 
priation by the State of Maryland for the support of free beds for 
patients from the various counties. 
The University Hospital is also the 

HOSPITAL OF THE BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD 

COMPANY, 

of which Company Professor Tiffany is Surgeon in Chief. Cases of 

sickness and accidental injury to employees occurring along the lines 

of this great railroad are sent to this hospital for medical or surgical 

treatment. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that proper 
facilities should be furnished for its study. The University Hospital 
and Out-patient Department supply abundant material for its illus- 
tration. 

THE UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT 

DEPARTMENT. 
This department of the University Hospital furnishes a most abun- 
dant supply of material for clinical instruction. During the past year 
the number of visits made by patients to the various departments of 
the Dispensary was as follows : 

General Medicine, - - - - 4,812 

General Surgery, - 6,944 

Diseases of Women and Children, - 3,593 

Eye and Ear Diseases, - - - L435 

Diseases of the Nervous System, - 1,256 

Chest Diseases, - 1, 877 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, - L545 

Diseases of the Skin. - - - 1,952 

Making a total of 23,414 visits paid by patients during the year. 
During the same period there were about 35,000 prescriptions dis- 
pensed to patients. 

The whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to 
facilitate the classification of the patients coming under treatment and 
their distribution to the various professors giving clinical lectures. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are con- 
tinued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside 
clinic in the hospital and service in the dispensary. It will thus be seen 
that the school offers unusual facilities for clinical study during its 



H 

regular session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the 
year, affords opportunity to such students and graduates as can spend 
their time in the city. 

Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between the 
sessions, from May to October, students have the advantage of three 
hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours of 1 1 A. M. 
and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to and com- 
municating with the Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To 
these are assigned wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the 
sick, under the daily supervision of the professors of the University 
and resident house officers. Special attention is called to the fact 
that in this institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiv- 
ing daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. 
Rotation in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the expe- 
rience of the students may be as varied as possible. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND. 

This institution is also the property of the Faculty of Physic, and 
under its exclusive control and direction, and is conducted with the 
special purpose of furnishing actual obstetrical experience to each 
member of the graduating class. 

It is situated on Lombard street, nearly opposite the University 
Hospital, and within half a block of the University buildings. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this hospital 
from among the graduates of the University. 

For purposes of instruction in this most important branch, the 
members of the senior class, after a course of instruction by the 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics with the mannikin, are taken in squads 
of three students each, into the wards of the hospital where, under the 
direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and 
his Chief of Clinic, they are thoroughly instructed in vaginal exam- 
ination and the antiseptic precautions to be taken in making such 
examination, abdominal palpation, the diagnosis of presentations and 
in the treatment of the pregnant woman preparatory to labor. The 
squads of the graduating class are assigned in rotation to attend labor 
cases in the hospital and arrangements are perfected whereby the 
members of the squad are summoned without delay at any hour 
when labor occurs. 

Students are thus afforded opportunities under the immediate 
supervision of the instructor to become familiar with the mechanism 



15 

of labor in all its stages, and have frequent opportunities to witness 

tlie application of the forceps, and the methods of treatment of the 
various complications of labor. Much attention is also paid to their 
instruction in the subsequent treatment of mother and child. 

The out-door clinic is thoroughly organized, and after instruction 
in the hospital, students of the graduating class are allotted to attend 
labor cases at the homes of patients, with the privilege of calling for 
the aid and advice of the Professor of Obstetrics, his Chief of Clinic 
or either of the resident physicians of the Lying-in Hospital whenever 
complications or difficulties arise. 

During the past session an average number of ten cases of labor 
were seen by each student of the graduating class. 

By this system of combined didactic, practical and clinical methods 
of instruction, students of this University are afforded opportunities 
for instruction in this most important branch of medical science which 
are equalled but by very few other schools, and surpassed by none. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 

HOSPITAL. 

This institution, which is one of the largest special hospitals in the 
United States, is under the charge of Professor Chisolm, and fur- 
nishes to the students of this University most exceptional opportu- 
nities and advantages for the study of Eye, Ear and Throat diseases. 

During the last year the records of the hospital show 29,888 to be 
the aggregate of the daily attendance of patients, an average of 107 
patients for each working day of the year, and 1,864 operations 
performed for the relief of Eye, Ear and Throat diseases. 

The abundant clinical material of this hospital is placed at the dis- 
posal of the University, and under the personal supervision of the 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology, the sections of the graduating class 
are given special instruction in the wards of the hospital during two 
afternoons in each week in ophthalmic physical diagnosis, and in the 
various modes of using the ophthalmoscope for investigating diseases 
of the interior of the eye ball, each student of the section being 
required to make a personal examination of all cases. 

The dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and 
is free to all medical students of the University. Here they have 
every facility for studying practically the use of the ophthalmoscope, 
otoscope and laryngoscope. 

The resident physician is selected annually in April from among 
the graduates of the University. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 

The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View Asylum 



i6 

to allow the immense material of this hospital of 2000 beds to be 
used by the Faculty of this University for the purpose of medical 
education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of the University 
in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the deadhouse furnishes 
a great abundance and variety of pathological material, which is used 
for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 250 beds. 
Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodging, may 
become resident students in the hospital. A resident physician, from 
among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by the Trus- 
tees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. 
An assistant resident physician is also appointed annually. The med- 
ical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as follows : 

Physicians— Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Wm. J. Jones, M. D., H. J. 
Berkley, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D. 

Surgeons—]. Holmes Smith, M. D., John G. Jay, M. D., I. R. 
Trimble, M. D., Frank Martin, M. D. 

Pathologist— Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D. 

Resident Physician — Fred. Caruthers, M. D. 

Assistant Resident Physician — Milton R. Walter, M. D. 

LABORATORY INSTRUCTION. 

For the purposes of laboratory instruction the classes are divided 
into sections of twenty-five students each. This arrangement, while 
facilitating the even distribution of work in the laboratories through- 
out the year, also enables the instructors to give an unusual amount 
of personal attention to the work of each individual student. 

CHEMICAL LABORATORY. 

The Chemical Laboratory is under the supervision of the Professor 
of Chemistry aided by the Demonstrator. Each student during his 
course has assigned him a table and is fully supplied with all necessary 
apparatus and chemicals, free of charge, except for breakage which 
is charged at cost price. 

Students of the first year's class will be required to devote six hours 
weekly during two months to work in this department. 

The course of instruction embraces : — 1st. Training in the proper 
care and use of apparatus, and in the "manipulative processes used in 
the laboratory. 2d. The experimental study of some of the more 
important elements and compounds, and the repetition of experi- 
ments performed in the course of lectures. 3d. Instruction in the 
elements of qualitative analysis. 4th. Instruction in the chemical 
examination of urine. Qualitative analysis is taught so far as to 
enable the student to analyze a mixture of the salts of the common 



i7 

metals ; instruction in the chemical examination of urine includes the 
qualitative examination and also some of the simpler methods of 
quantitative determination of the most important normal and patho- 
logical constituents. 

Graduates and advanced students competent to undertake such 
work, who desire to pursue special chemical investigations, will be 
given the opportunity under suitable regulations. 

LABORATORY OF NORMAL HISTOLOGY. 

The Histological Laboratory which is under the supervision of Dr. 
C. O. Miller, Demonstrator of Histology, is furnished with excellent 
Leitz microscopes and objectives, with apparatus for section cutting, 
etc., and with all the necessary reagents and chemicals which are fur- 
nished to students, free of charge. 

Instruction in this department is given for six hours weekly during 
two months to each section of the class, and attendance is obligatory 
for all first year students. The course of instruction embraces the 
method of using the microscope and its accessories ; methods of 
hardening, cutting, staining and mounting the various tissues, together 
with frequent demonstrations of the microscopical anatomy of the dif- 
ferent organs and tissues of the body. The department is also well 
supplied with numerous mounted specimens for the instruction of 
students, 

LABORATORY OF PATHOLOGICAL, HISTOLOGY AND 
BACTERIOLOGY. 

In addition to the opportunities which are afforded students for the 
study of gross pathology by the weekly lectures and demonstrations, 
and by attendance upon the autopsies by Dr. Mitchell at University 
and Bay View Hospitals, laboratory instruction is also given to 
senior students in Pathological Histology and Bacteriology for which 
purpose the autopsies furnish an abundant supply of material. 

Six hours weekly are devoted to this instruction which is obligatory 
on all senior students. 

The course of instruction embraces the preparation and study of 
sections illustrating the common lesions of the various organs ; the 
microscopic examination of urinary sediments ; the various methods 
of isolating and identifying micro-organisms and the methods of stain- 
ing tubercle bacilli and other important micro-organisms. 

The department is well supplied with microscopes, high-power 
Leitz objectives and with apparatus for section-cutting and for the 
culture of bacteria, and all needed reagents and chemicals. 

Graduates and advanced students qualified to profit by such work, 
desiring to undertake special lines of investigation in this department, 
will be afforded excellent opportunities for study. 



IS 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

The dissecting' room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who super- 
intends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are 
convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator 
and his assistant pass much of their time in assisting the students 
and in guiding their labors. Access may be had to the rooms at all 
hours of the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed 
for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, as 
an evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of Dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

OBSTETRICAL DEMONSTRATIONS. 

Previous to the course of clinical instruction given students in the 
Lying-in Hospital and its out-door clinic, and introductory to it, a 
course of demonstrations with the mannikin and foetal cadaver is 
given by the Demonstrator of Obstetrics to the sections of the grad- 
uating class for two hours weekly. 

This course includes instruction in the diagnosis of the presenta- 
tions and positions of pregnancy, the application of the forceps, 
version and other methods of rectifying errors of presentation and 
accomplishing delivery by manual and instrumental means, and the 
various manipulations used to resuscitate asphyxiated infants. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Department of The University of Maryland is situated 
upon the University grounds, fronting on Greene street, and adjoin- 
ing the buildings of the School of Medicine. 

Daily clinics are held in this department in the afternoon from 2 to 
5 o'clock which are open to students of the School of Medicine, and 
offer excellent opportunities to students intending to practise in the 
country, to familiarize themselves with dental operations. 

ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 

At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Medical Superintendent and Resident Physician to the University 
Hospital. 

First Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Second Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 



19 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to the Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for such Hospital residence is 
one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This 
covers lodging, lights and fuel. 

Several appointments to the Hospitals of Baltimore are made 
annually, to which graduates of the University of Maryland are eligible. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the candidate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a complete case of 
Obstetrical Instruments to the graduate who passes the best exami- 
nation in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an ophthalmoscope to 
the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of Surgical Instru- 
ments to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 

Practice of Medicine Prize. — Prof. Chew offers a Gold Medal to 
the graduate who passes the best examination in Practice of Medicine. 

In 1893 prizes were awarded as follows : 

The Faculty Prize to James Joseph Carroll, of Maryland. 

The Miltenberger Prize to Otis Bush Stone, of Virginia. 

The Opthalmic Prize to Wilson Elliott Driver, of Virginia. 

The Surgical Prize to Charles William Bartlett of Cuba. 

The McKew Memorial Prize to James Joseph Carroll, of Md. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION. 

The regular Matriculation Examination instituted by this Univer- 
sity in 1891, has been modified to accord with the rules taking effect 
July 1st, 1892, established by the Association of American Medical 
Colleges, of which Association this Faculty is a member. 

Subject to the exceptions noted below, all candidates for matricu- 
lation will be required to pass an examination comprising : 

1st. A composition written in English of not less than 200 words. 

2d. The translation of simple Latin prose. 

3d. An examination in Algebra or Higher Arithmetic. 

4th. An examination in Elementary Physics. 



20 

It is provided, however, that students, matrieulates or graduates 
of recognized Colleges of Literature, Science and Arts, or graduates 
of High Schools of the first grade, or of Normal Schools supported 
by the different States shall be exempt from the requirements of this 
examination. 

It is furthermore provided that before entering upon the junior 
(second) year studies, students shall be required to pass a satisfactory 
examination on the above branches. 

It is furthermore provided that students passing the entrance exam- 
ination as provided by the Statute of the State of New York shall be 
exempt from the requirements of this examination. 

Applicants for matriculation desiring to avail themselves of the 
above provisions of exemption from matriculation examination are 
advised, in order to save time, to bring with them a diploma, certifi- 
cate or other evidence of their qualification for such exemption. 

STATUTES. 

i. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the Dean at the end 
of the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical anatomy 
must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators aed directors. 
Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be accepted as evi- 
dence of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this school. He must 
also produce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anatomy, and 
the various laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical lectures is 
obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is thirty dollars, must be deposited 
with the treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an exami- 
nation. 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several Professors. Candidates failing to graduate are 
not required to again appear for examination in those branches in 
which they have obtained the required percentage. 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, 
viz., matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before 
them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise 
the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an 



21 



element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be regarded 
as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 



& J 



FEES FOR THE THREE YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 

Matriculation (paid each year), $ 5 00 

Practical Anatomy (paid two years), 10 00 

Full course of Lectures (first year), 80 00 

" " " (second year), . ... 80 00 

" " " (third year), 80 00 

Graduation Fee, 30 00 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. 
The fee for these branches is $12 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students following 
the regular course. A deposit of three dollars from each student is 
required to reimburse the Faculty for loss by breakage. At the end 
of the session this amount or the unexpended balance is returned. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not follow- 
ing the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

The personal expenses of students are at least as low in Baltimore 
as in any large city in the United States, board being obtainable at 
from $3 to $6 per week inclusive of fuel and lighcs. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city 
by going direct to the School of Medicine on the University grounds, 
N. E. corner of Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who 
may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a 
list of comfortable and convenient boarding-houses suitable to their 
means and wishes. 

The Dean will, if desired, attend to the collection of the checks 
and drafts of students. 

Students are advised to matriculate and procure their tickets with- 
out delay, as the numbered seats in the lecture halls are given in the 
order of matriculation. For further information apply to 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., Dean of the Faculty. 

201 W. Franklin Street, Baltimore. 



MATRICULATES FOR 1892-93 



Name 



State. 



ABERCROMBIE, JOHN ROBERT. Maryland. . . 

ADAMS, J. FREDERICK, B. S. . . Mary land. . . 

ADLER, HARRY, A. B Vary/and. . . 

ALEX W'DKR. [AMES RAMSEY . North Carolina 

ALGIRE, HARRY C Maryland. . . 

ARTHUR, MARRY HARMAN. . . Maryland. . . 
ASBILL, FLETCHER, G., I). I). S. South Carolina 

ATHEY, CALEB N Virginia.. . . 

ATKINSON, A. DUVAL Maryland. . . 

BAER, HENRY FESSLER Maryland. . . 

BAERECKE, JOHN F., Ph. I) . . . Maryland. . . 

BAGBY, JOHN ROBERT Virginia . . . 

BAILY, ROBERT SMITH, A. B . . South Carolina 
BALDWIN. THOMAS CLINTON . Maryland. . . 

BANKS, GEORGE W West Virginia. 

BARTLETT, CHAS. WILLIAM . . Cuba 

BARWICK, GEO. IRYIX, A. B. . Maryland. . . 

BEALE, J. C. C, D. D. S Maryland. . . 

BELL, CYRUS EDWIN Maryland. . . 

BENNETT, fOSEPH HAMMOND . North Carolina 

BERRY, JOHN R.. D. I). S Maryland. . . 

BILISOLY, ALONZO A Virginia . . . 

BIRD, WILLIAM BLAND Maryland. . . 

BIRELY, MORRIS A Maryland. . . 

BLACKSHEAR, THOMAS E . . . Georgia . . . 

BLACKW ELDER, CHARLES G. . Pennsylvania . 
BLANEY, WM. J AMES FRANCIS . Maryland. . . 
BLECKER, JOHN HENRY . . . .Maryland. . . 

BLOCK, WILLIAM HENRY Maryland. . , 

BOGGS, PRESTON We s't Virginia. 

BOOTH, JOHN D., D. D. S . . . . Canada. . . . 

B( >WBEER, N. G Canada. . . 

BOWERS, HARVEY 11 est Virginia. 

BREVARD, EPHR AIM M Florida. . . . 

BROWN. E. EDWARD, A. B. . . . Maryland. . . 
BROWN, FRANK L., Ph. G . . . .Maryland. . . 

BROWN, JOHN CORNER Maryland. . . 

BROWN, WILLIAM DURBIN. . . Maryland. . . 
BRUIN, MACKAL R Virginia . . . 

CARPENTER, BEN. F., A. B . . . South Carolina 

CARROLL, JAMES JOSEPH Maryland. . . 

CARSWELL, WALTER SCOTT. . Maryland. . . 
CATON, WM. PRESTON, A. B. . . Virginia . . . 

CHAMBERS, GEORGE F Maryland. . . 

*CHATARD, FERDINAND E., Jr. Maryland. . . , 

CLAY, CALVIN E Maryland. . . 

CLAYTON, JEREMIAH BLACK. . Pennsylvania . 

CLEMSON, H. E Maryland. . . 

COCKRELL, LOREN EUGENE. . Virginia . . . 

COWAN, ROBERT O Maryland. . . . 

CRAWFORD, JAMES P South Carolina . 

CROCKETT, MELVIN BUTCHER. Virginia . . . . 
CROMWELL. MARTIN JOHN. . .Maryland. . . . 
CROWELL, ANDREW J North Carolina . 

*Died during session. 



Preceptor. 

} Johns Hopkins I'ni- 

\ versity. 
Dr. Adams. 

i Johns Hopkins Uni- 

(. versity. 
Dr. J. R. Irving. 
Drs. Cairnes & Smith. 
University of Maryland. 
Dr. L. M. Asbill.' 
Dr. A. R. Mott. 
Prof. Atkinson. 

Dr. J. H. Billingslea. 



Dr. T. P. Baily. 
Dr. A. H. Price. 
Dr. I. S. Tanner. 
University Hospital. 



Dr.- J. A. Melvin. 

Dr. H. M. Smith. 



Dr. William H.Wagner. 
fDrs. T. S. & J. G. 
t Hopkins. 
Dr. D. H. Plank. 
Dr. S. B. Bond. 
University Hospital. 



Dr. F. Mooman. 
Dr. P. McLane. 

Dr. F. Mooman. 
Dr. G. H. Gwinn. 
University Hospital. 
Dr. W. H. H. Hutton. 
Prof. Tiffany. 
Dr. James Gore. 
Dr. Baldwin Day. 

Dr. J. C. Harris. 
University Hospital. 

Dr. James R. Caton. 

Dr. F. E. Chatard. 
Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 
University Hospital. 
Dr. Howard Bratton. 

Dr. Hoen. 

Dr. J. R. Crockett. 
University of Maryland. 
Dr. J. M.'DeArmon. 



23 



Name. State 

DAVIS, E. DOUGLASS, I). I). S. . West Virginia. . 

DAVIS, S. GRIFFITH, [R Maryland. . . . 

DICK, [AMES McFADDEN. A. B . South Carolina . 
DIDENHOVFR, CHARLES W . . Maryland. . . . 

DOBBIN, GEORGE W., A. B . . .Maryland. . . . 

DORSEY, FRANK P Maryland. . . . 

DOUGLAS, MORTON GUTHRIE . Virginia . . . . 

DOYLE, WILL ROBERT South Carolina. 

DEICHMAN, EDWARD K Maryland. . . . 

DRIVER, WILSON E Virginia . . . . 

DUGUID, JOSEPH WILLIAM. . . North Carolina . 
DYSON, VERNON FULLER Y. . . Maryland. . . . 

EASTER, CLAY M Maryland. . . . 

EASTMAN, LEWIS M., Jr Maryland. . . . 

FEELEMYER, WM. MORGAN . . Maryland. . . . 

FEN BY, WALTER H Maryland. . . . 

FISHER, GUYTON Georgia . . . . 

FITTRO, EDMUND B West Virginia. . 

FLORA, GEORGE E Maryland. . . . 

FREDERICK, SILAS CLINTON . Maryland. . . . 

FRENCH, CHARLES EPHRAIM . Rhode Island . . 

GELINEAU, OVILA C Massachusetts. . 

GIBBONS, EDWARD ENGLER. . Maryland. . . . 

GIRDWOOD, JOHN Maryland. . . . 

GORGAS, HERBERT F., D. D. S . Maryland. . . . 
GRADY, EARLE, A. B., M. M. P. . South Carolina . 
GRAHAM, GHOLSON HARDEE.Afcze/ York. . . . 
GREENLEAF, HENRY SIMPSON./^. Columbia. . 
GRIEVES, CLARENCE J., D. D. S.Maryland. . . . 
GRIFFITH, ROMULUS RIGGS, ]k. Maryland. . . . 

GROPPE, JOSEPH F Maryland. . . . 

GROSHANS, JOHN HENRY . . . Maryland. . . . 

HADDOX, HORACE BOLIVAR. . Virginia . . . . 
HAMMERBACHDR, G. H., Ph. G.Maryland. . . . 

HARDCASTLE, H., M. E Maryland. . . . 

HARDESTY, ROBERT F Maryland. . . . 

HARPER, CHARLES THOMAS . North Carolina . 
HARTSHORNE, GEORGE E . . . Indian Territory. 
HATHCOCK, THOMAS A., Jr. . . North Carolina . 
HENDERSON, S. McDOWELL . . North Carolina . 
HEMPEL, f. FREDERICK, Ph. G . Maryland. . . . 

HESS, LEWIS E., D. D. S Maryland. . . . 

HURTT, HARRY Maryland. . . . 

HICKEY, GARRETT Massachusetts. . 

HICKS, JOHN RAVENSWOOD . . Virginia . . . . 

HEFLIN, HOWELL TOWLES. . . Alabama. . . . 



HIRSH, JOSE L., A. B 

HITCHCOCK, JOHNS., A. B . . . 

HOLBROOK, GEORGE 

HOPKINS, HOWARD HANFORD. 
HOUSEHOLDER, ADDISON B . . 
HUBBARD, BENJAMIN H. B., Jr . 
HUGHES, WILLIAM JAMES . . . 

HULL, C. PLATO., A. B 

HUTTON. WM. H. H., Jr., M. I). . 

JEFFERSON, B. L., D. D. S . . . . 
JOHNSON, RICHARD HALL. 
JONES, EUGENE 



Maryland. . . 

Massachusetts. 
Massachusetts. 
Maryland. . . 
Virginia . . . 
Virginia . . . 
Maryland. . . 
North Carolina 
Maryland. . . 



Preceptor. 

Dr. J. G. Jay. 

Drs. Cairnes <!v Smith. 

( Johns I [opkins Uni- 

i versity. 
Dr. (). G. Getty. 
I )r. Baldw in I >ay. 
Dr. (). M. Doyle. 



Dr. R. S. Primrose-. 
Dr. Charles II. Waters. 

Dr. H. S. Castleman. 
Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

Prof. Michael. 
Dr. J. T. Herring. 
Dr. Harris Fisher. 
Dr. S. E. Strother. 
DrJ. H. Wishard. 
University of Maryland. 
Dr. P. C. Porter. 

Dr. Chas. W. Gelineau. 
Dr. fames E. Gibbons. 
Dr. J. M. Hundley. 
Prof. Gorgas. 
Dr. T. T. Earle. 
Atlanta Medical College 
Dr. Chas. R. Greenleaf. 



Dr. John .Morris. 

Dr. C. L. Buddenbohn. 

University of Virginia. 
Dr. W. |. Jones. 
University of Maryland. 
Dr. C. Morris Cheston. 
Dr. f. P. Munroe. 
Dr. J. L. Shuler. 
Dr. "R. II . Whitehead. 
Dr. |. R. Irvin. 
Dr. W. I.Jones. 



Dr. [.J. Hassett. 
Dr. Robert I. Hicks. 
(Drs. W. L. & Wyatt 

t Hellin. 

I Johns I Iopkins Uni- 
i versity. 
University of Virginia. 

Dr. II. II. Hopkins. 
University I lospital. 



Dr. B. F. Whiteside. 
Dr. W. II. II. Hutton. 

Georgia University of Maryland. 

North Carolina .Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

Maryland. . . . Dr. W. J. Jones. 



24 



Name. State. Preceptor. 

[ONES, HARRY II.. A. B., B. S . . Pennsylvania . . Dr. H. X. [ones. 

[ONES, SETHW New Hampshire. 

ONES, WILLIE T Delaware. . . . Dr. G; Frank Jones. 

JOYCE, JAMES BURCH Maryland. . . . Dr. John Collinson. 

KENNEDY, ANTHONY K Maryland. . . 

KEMPTER, [ULIUS ELMOND. . .Maryland. . . . Dr. J. W. Jones 
KING, FRANKLIN BREVARD . . North Carolina . Dr. R. II". White-head 

KING, [AMES M., D. D. S Canada 

KIRK, WALTER B Maryland. . . . Dr. C. C. Crothers. 

KRIETE, CHARLES HENRY. . .Virginia. . . . 

LARNED, CHARLES W Maryland. . . . University Hospital. 

LAWS, CLIFTON CASTELLO. . . Virginia .... Dr. I. H.Thomas. 
LEWIS, WILLIAM FIGURES . . . North Carolina . University of Virginia 

LINK, WALTER SCOTT West Virginia. . Dr. J. W. Hartigen. 

LOSEKAM, GEORGE Maryland. . . . Dr. A. V. Parsons. 

LUCAS, WILLIAM FRANK, Ph. G.Maryland. . . . Dr. H. W. Webster, Sr. 

MACE, CARVILLE V Maryland. ... Dr. S. V. Mace. 

MADDEN, JOHN J New York. ... Dr. C. K.Van Vleck. 

MAPHIS, SAMUEL WELLINGTON Virginia .... 

MASCHAL, CHARLES S., Ph. G . New York. ... Dr. H. M. Eddy. 

McGOUGAN, I AM MS VANCE. . . North Carolina . Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

McMULLEN. JOHN Georgia Dr. S. S. Gonlden. 

MEDDERS, CHARLES H Maryland. . . . 

MESICK, WILLIAM I Delaware. . . . Dr. G. Frank Jones. 

MILHOLLAND, E. V., A. B. . . . Maryland. . . . Dr, E. E. Milholland. 

MILLER, CHARLES O Pennsylvania . . Dr. J. M. Ripple. 

MILLER, WILLIAM LEE, D. D. S. West Virginia. . University of Maryland. 

MITCHELL, JAMES F, A., B. . . .Maryland. . . . { ] °^ si ^ ° pkinS Uni " 

MOORE, THOMAS WALTON. . . Texas Dr. W. W.Lunn. 

MORRIS, JOHN NORFOLK. . . . Maryland. ... Dr. Alan P. Smith. 
MORRISON, WILLIAM B., Ph., G . Maryland. ... Dr. Harry P. Galligher. 
MURRAY, VALESIUS A., M. D. . Pennsylvania . . 

NEVIN, BRUCE E Pennsylvania . . Dr. 1. M. Ripple. 

NORMENT, WILLIAM BLOUNT . North Carolina . University Hospital. 
N< )\VELL, LUTHER ALPHEUS. . North Carolina . University of Maryland. 

ODEND'HAL, EDW^ARD PERCY . Virginia. . . . 

PADEN, DAVID West Virginia. . Dr. Blubaugh. 

PALMER, ROBERT VICKERY . . Maryland. ... Dr. W. B. Dent. 
PARROTT, JAMES MARION . . . North Carolina . Dr. John A. Pollock. 

PATTERSON, R. W West Virginia. . Dr. E. D. Sofford. 

PAUL, CLARENCE EUGENE. . . Maryland. ... Dr. W. Milton Lewis. 
PAYNE, THOMAS ROSS, B. L . . Maryland. ... Dr. Josiah T. Pavne. 

PENCE, CHARLES D Virginia .... 

PENNING, OLIVER PARKER. . . Maryland. . . . 

PEERY, THOMAS EDW^ARD. . . Virginia . ... Dr. J. H. Crockett. 

PERRY, JONATHAN PRATHER . Maryland. ... Dr. A. Shank. 

PIPER, JOHN KEMP WAKFIELD. Maryland. . . . 

PORTER, JOHN W T ESLEY Maryland. ... Dr. John S. Green. 

RAIFORD, L. CHARLES Virginia .... Dr. Livius Lankford. 

RAMSEY, GEORGE DOUGLAS. . 3Taryla?id. . . . 

RAWLINSON, fOHN Brazil Dr. R. I. Rawlinson. 

REES, DAVID T Maryland. ... Dr. A. L. Porter. 

REID, GEORGE PINKNEY .... North Carolina . Dr. J. T. Reid. 

RHODES, LUTHER H Virginia .... University Hospital. 

RICH, CLINTON Maryla?id. ... Dr. W. T. Browning. 

ROSSITER, PERCIVAL S Maryland. . . . Prof. Michael. 

ROBB, EIAYARD ROGET Maryland. . . . Dr. H. R. Walton. 

ROBINS, MORRIS COOPER. . . ..Maryland. . . . Dr. John Neff. 
ROBINSON, WILLIAM K., Ph. G . Maryland. . . . University of Maryland. 



25 



Name. State. Preceptor. 

ROWE, WILLIAM THOMAS. . . .Maryland. . . . Dr. C. C. Jacobs. 
RUSSELL, ERANK HAVENS . . . North Carolina . Dr. W. J. H. Bellamy. 

SALINGER, DAVID Germany. . . . 

SCHAEFER, OTTO Maryland. ... Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

SEDWICK, WILLIAM ALEX. . .Maryland University Hospital. 

SELLERS, JOHN SAMUEL .... Virginia .... Dr. R. F. Davis. 

SHAW, W. POTTER Maryland. ... Dr. G. A. Michael. 

SHIPE, WILLIAM T West Virginia. . 

SILVER, HENRY FLETCHER . . Maryland. . . . Dr. Pearson Chapman. 

SIMON, HARRY T Maryland. . . . Dr. Charles E. Simon. 

SINGLETON, JOHN South Carolina Dr. F. M. Dwight. 

SKEENE, IRA JAMES Virginia .... 

SMATHERS, JOHN WESLEY. . . North Carolina . 
SMITH, ALAN PENNIMAN, Jr . . Maryland. . . . Prof. Smith. 
SMITH, FLOYD JOHNSON. . . . West Virginia. . Dr. C. F. Johnson. 
SMITH, GEORGE A., M. D . . . . North Carolina . 

SMITH. HARRY LEE Virginia .... Dr. I. R. Trimble. 

SMITHERS, NORMAN ROE. . . . Maryland. . . . 
SNOWDEN, RAY COOPER. . . . Maryland. . . . 
SONNENBURG, CHAS. E., Ph. G.Maryland. . . . 

SPEROW, W. E Maryland. ... Dr. B. T. Kifler. 

SPONSELER, GEORGE J. E . . . Maryland. ... Dr. J. W. Downey. 

SPRUILL, JOSEPH L North Carolina . 

STACK, JAMES WESLEY Virginia .... Dr. Alex. Hardcastle. 

STARR, GEORGE Maryland. ... Dr. W. J. Jones. 

STARK, WILLIE Georgia .... 

STEPHENS, ALBERT C Virginia .... 

STIRLING, W. MILLARD Maryland. . . . 

STOFFREGEN, ERNEST, A. B . . Maryland, . . . 

STONE, OTIS BUSH Virginia .... Dr. Stone. 

STONE, STEPHEN STODDARD . Maryland. . . . 

SUTTON, STARK ARMISTEAD . Virginia .... Dr. W. T. Sutton. 

TALBOTT, THOMAS J., Jr, . . .Maryland. . . . Dr. James Bosley. 

TALIAFERRO, R. E. L., D. D. S. . Virginia .... 

TARRY, EDWARD RAWLINGS . Virginia .... University of Virginia. 

TAYLOR, JOSEPH, Jr Vermont ■ • . . Dr. Caldwell. 

TEAM, JAMES WESLEY South Carolina . Dr. S. S. Linder. 

TRAVERS, JOHN C Maryland. . . . Dr. S. A. Keene. 

TURNER, DANIEL JACKSON. Jr. Virginia .... 

TWIGG, JOHN ASA Maryland. . . . University Hospital. 

UTLEY, HARRY GIBBONS. . . . North Carolina . Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

VANDERLYN, J. DuBOIS New York. . . . Dr. S. W. Geron. 

WADE, JOHN HUBERT, B. S. . . Maryland. ... Dr. II. McG. Wade. 
WALTER, MILTON R., Ph. G. . . Maryland. . . . University Hospital 

WARD, EDGAR ALONZO West Virginia. . 

W r ARNER, ROBERT ALBERT. . . Maryland. ... Dr. C. C. Richardson. 
WHEELER, EDWIN MILES. . . . Maryland. . . . Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHITE, B. ROBERT Virginia .... 

WHITE, WALTER WALTON, Jr. Maryland. ... Dr. W. W. White 
WHITFIELD, J. McCLELLAN . .Pennsylvania. . Drs. Enfield & Calhoun. 

WHITFIELD, ROBERT J., D. D. S.Cauada 

WILHELM, CHAS. LATOISON . . Maryland. ... Dr. Lewis M. Eastman. 
WILKINSON, HOWARD M., Ph. G.Delaware. . . . Dr. Thos. W. Greenly. 

WILSON, COMPTON Maryland. . . . Dr. B. A Carr. 

WILSON, NICHOLAS GEORGE . Virginia .... Dr. E. W. Mumma. 
WINE, WALTER BOWMAN. . . . Virginia .... 
WISEMAN, fOHN VALENTINE. . Maryland. . . . 

WORK, MANLY W New Hampshire. 

WYNKOOP, WILLIAM A Virginia .... 

YOUNG, JOHN PERRY, A. B . . . South Carolina . Columbian University. 



GRADUATES 1893- 



John Robert Bagby Virginia. 

Charles William' Bartlett Cuba. 

John R. Berry, D. D. S Maryland. 

Alonzo A. Bilisoly ' Virginia. 

John Henry Blecker Maryland. 

John D. Booth, D. D. S Canada. 

"Harvey Bowers West Virginia. 

Frank E. Broun, B. A Maryland. 

John Corner Brown Maryland. 

James Joseph Carroll Maryland. 

Jeremiah Black Clayton Pennsylvania. 

Andrew J. Crowell North Carolina. 

lames P. Crawford South Carolina. 

S. Griffith Davis, Jr Maryland. 

Wilson Elliott Driver Virginia. 

Joseph \Y. Duguid North Carolina. 

Lewis M. Eastman, Jr Maryland. 

William Morgan Feelemyer Maryland. 

Charles Ephraim Erench Rhode Island. 

Horace Bolivar Haddox Virginia. 

George Ewing Hartshorne Indian Territory. 

Thomas Alexander Hathcock, Jr North Carolina. 

Howell Towles Heflin Alabama. 

Garrett Hickey Massachusetts. 

John Ravenswood Hicks Virginia. 

John Sawyer Hitchcock, A. B Massachusetts. 

Addison Barrett Householder Virginia. 

William James Hughes Maryland. 

William H. H. Hutton, M. D Maryland. 

Benjamin L. Jefferson, D. D. S Georgia. 

James M. King, D. D. S Canada. 

Walter B. Kirk Maryland. 

Charles W. Lamed Maryland. 

William Figures Lewis North Carolina. 

William Frank Lucas, Ph. G Maryland. 

Samuel Wellington Maphis Virginia. 

James Vance McGougan North Carolina. 

John Norfolk Morris Maryland. 

Valesius Augustus Murray, M. D Pennsylvania. 

William Blount Norment North Carolina. 

John Kemp Warfield Piper Maryland. 

William Kirkwood Robinson, Ph. G Maryland. 

Frank Havens Russell North Carolina. 

William Alexander Sedwick Maryland. 

William Potter Shaw Maryland. 

James Wesley Stack Maryland. 

Otis Bush Stone Virginia. 

Robert E. Lee Taliaferro, D. D. S Virginia, 

Edward Rawlins Tarry Virginia. 

John Asa Twigg . . , Maryland. 

"Milton Raphael Walter Maryland. 

Robert J. Whitfield, D. D. S Canada. 

Walter Bowman Wine • . Virginia. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

| BALTIMORE INFIRM. \IO . | 



ST. CLAIR SPRUILL. M. I). 
Medical Supei intendent: 

JAMES J. CARROLL, M. I). W.M. K. ROBINSON, M. I). 

First Assistant Resident Physician. Second Assistant Resident Physician. 

MISS JANET HALE, 

Superintendent of Nurses. 

FACULTY HOSPITAL STAFF. 



Attending Physicians. 
PROF S. C. CHEW, M. I). 

W.M. T. HOWARD, M. 1 ). 
F. T. MILES, M. D. 
I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. 
C. W. MITCHELL, M. D. 



Attending Surgeons. 

PROF. f.J. CHISOLM, M. I)., LL. I). 
" L.McLANE TIFFANY, M. I). 
" R. WINSLOW. M. I). 



CLINICAL ASSISTANTS. 

J. FRED. ADAMS, Md. CHARLES THOS HARPER, X. C. 

J AS. RAMSEY ALEXANDER, N. C. RICHARD HALL JOHXSTt >X, X. C. 
A. DUVAL ATKIXSOX, Md. SETH W. JONES, X. H. 

THOS. CLINTOX BALDWIN, Md. JAMES BURCH JOYCE, Md. 



GEORGE I. BARWTCK, Md. 
MORRIS A. BIRELY, Md. 
WILLIAM DURBIX BROWX, Md. 
HARRY E. CLEMSOX, Md. 
GEORGE W. DOBBIN, Md. 
MARTIN JOHN CROMWELL, Md. 
WALTER H. FENBY, Md. 
ROBERT F. HARDESTY, Md. 



CHARLES I). PENCE, Va. 
MORRIS C. ROBIXS, Md. 
HARRY LEE SMITH, Y.v. 
STEPHEX S. STOXE, Md. 
STARK ARMISTEAD, Va. 
COMPTON WILSON, Md. 
WILLIAM A. WYXKOOP, Va. 
JOHX PERRY YOUNG, S. C. 



GEORGE W. DOBBIN, Librarian ol the T. Barton Brune Library. 
W. B. MORRISOX, Ph. G. Druggist. 



SYNOPSIS OF THE REPORT OF THE MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT, 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING APRIL 15th, 1893. 



Number of patients remaining in hospital April 15, 1892 . 99 
" ' " admitted from April 15, 1892 to April 

15, J893 1,409 



" treated in hospital from April 15, 1892 

t<> April 15, 1893 1,508 



28 

Number of patients remaining in hospital April 15, 1893 . 112 
" " discharged from hospital during year . 1 , 396 



Total 1,508 

CHARACTER OF CASES TREATED. 

Medical 659 

Surgical " 1,115 

Gynecological 245 



2,019 
Deduct cases included twice 511 



Total 1,508 



Males 920 

Females 489 



Adults 1,358 

Children 51 



Total 1,409 Total 1,409 

RESULTS. 

Cured 973 

Improved 264 

Unimproved 68 

Eloped 5 

Deaths : Occurring within 36 hours of admission as result 

of injury, etc 37 

Later than 36 hours after admission 49 



Total Number Deaths 86 

Under treatment April 15, 1893 112 



Total 1,508 



THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR 

NURSES. 
Under the guidance of the Superintendent the pupils in this School 
are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are 
also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty of Physic, on 
Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Anti- 
sepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special practice. The 
nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, 
and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the school. 

For circulars and information about the Training School address : 
MISS JANET HALE, Superintendent of Nurses, 
Maryland University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 



2 9 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY 
OF MARYLAND. 

Prof. J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Director. 

Kemp Battle Batchelor, M. D. 

Chief of Clinic. 

Otis Bush Stone, M. D. Charles W. Larned, M. D. 

Senior Resident Physician. Junior Resident Physician. 

Miss E. Dorcas Teas, 

Superintendent of Nurses. 

synopsis of the report of the resident physicians for the 
year ending may 1st, 1893. 

Number of Confinements in Hospital 157 

" " Out-Door Department ... 137 

Total 294 

AVERAGE NUMBER OF CASES SEEN BY EACH STUDENT OF THE 
GRADUATING CLASS, 9-95- 

Male Births : In Hospital 77 

" " In Out-door Department 65 

Female Births ; In Hospital 78 

" " In Out-Door Department 61 

139 

Abortions : In Hospital 6 

" In Out-Door Department 11 

17 

Total 298 

Cases of Twins : In Hospital 1 

" " In Out-Door Department 2 

Total 3 

Cases of Triplets : In Out-Door Department 1 

Premature Deliveries : In Hospital 24 

" " In Out-Door Department ... 23 

Total 47 

Still Births : In Hospital 17 

" " In Out-Door Department 15 

Total 32 

Maternal Deaths : In Hospital 1 

" " In Out-Door Department o 

Total 1 



30 

PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 

HOSPITAL. 



Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., LL. D. 

Surgeon in Chief. 

SURGICAL STAFF. 

Surgeons of the Hospital. 

Julian J. Chisolm, M. D. Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Hiram Woods, M. D. Robt. L. Randolph, M. D. 

William J. Jones, M. D. Francis M. Chisolm, M. D. 

Assistant Surgeons. 
S. R. Kelly, M. D. A. D. McConachie, M. D. 

A. D. Mansfield, M. D. Chas. H. Hartwig, M. D. 

C. F. Nolen, M. D. 

Resident Physician. 
W. E. Driver, M. D. 



synopsis of annual report for 1893. 

Total Number of patients treated 9, 736 

Aggregate o£ daily attendance 29,388 



Operations on the Eye 1,262 

" " Ear 436 

" " Throat 166 

Total number of operations for 1893 1,864 

An average of 6 operations for each working day of the year. 



Among the Eye operations were for : 

Cataract 170 

Strabismus, called Squint 100 

Tear Drop 91 

Making artificial pupils 48 

Removing diseased eye balls 37 

Operations on the lids 240 



TEXT BOOKS. 

Anatomy. — Gray, $6.00; Quain, 2 vols., $12.00; Holden, $4.50 ; Weisse, #6.00; 
Leidy, $6.00 ; Ellis' Demonstrations. 

SURGERY — . — Ashhurst, $6.00 ; Senn. Jacobson, Surgical Operations ; Treve's 
Operative Surgery; American Text Book. 

Chemistry. — Remsen ; Witthaus ; Miller's Introduction $1.25 ; Roscoe's 
elementary, #1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00 ; Leishman, $4.50 ; Rennolds ; Herman. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Loomis, $6.00 ; Flint, $5.50 ; 
Strumpel, $6.00 ; Osier, $5.00. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow, $5.00; Biddle, $4.25; 
Wood's Therapeutics. 

Physiology. — Foster; Kirke (12th Edition), $4.00; Yeo's Manual, $3.00; 
Martin's Human Body, $2.75. 

Diseases of Women. — Thomas and Munde\ 

Diseases of Children. — J. Lewis Smith $4. 50. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Nettleship, Fuchs, de Schweinitz. 

Diseases of the Ear. — Roosa, $5.50; Buck, $2.50; Field. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. — Lennox Browne, 3rd. Ed; Seiler ; 
Mackenzie. 

Pathology. — Green, $2.75; Ziegler, $5.50. 

M edical Jurisprudence. — Taylor's — Clark Bell. 

HYGIENE. — McSherry's Health, $1.25 ; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary 
Science, $2.75 ; Parkes' Large #4.50 ; Parkes' Practical, $2.50. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Gower on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal 
on Diseases of the Nervous System, $5.50 ; Duhring's Skin Diseases, $6.00 ; 
Loomis on Diseases of the Chest; Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt, $1. 00 ; Hoff- 
man and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, $2.00; Seifert & Muller's Manual of 
Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield, $1.50; Pinard on Abdominal Palpation, by 
Neale, lr.25 ; Analysis of the Urine, Canfield, 50 cents. 

The prices quoted above are for cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost 
from 50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by 
dishing & Co., for 20 per cent, less than catalogue price. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY : 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof. of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Detital Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Denistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S. 

Demonstrator of Operative De?itistry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

AND TWENTY-FOUR ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS. 

For Catalogue and other information apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 

845 Eutaw Street. 

LAW DEPARTMENT. 

24.TH ANNUAL SESSION. 



THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION: 

JOHN P. POE, Esq. 

Professor of Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. YENABLE, Esq., 

Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates, Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS \Y. HALL, Esq. 

Professor of Commercial Law and Admiralty, Equity and Lnternational Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Professor of Equity Jurisprudence. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Assoc. Professor Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Assoc. Professor Eleme?itary Common Law and Domestic Relation. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq. 

Assoc. Professor Personal Property and Contracts. 

For Catalogue containing full information address HENRY D. HARLAN, 
Secretary of Law Faculty, 211 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. 



TUniversit^ of flfoanjlanb. 



EIGHTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 

N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



50661011 IS94*95* 




BALTIMORE : 

PEUTSCH LITHOGRAPHING & PRINTING CO., 

I894. 



Calendar, 



EIGHTY=EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION. 

1894. 

September 1st. — Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin. 

September 17th. — Matriculation Book Opened. 

Sept. 25th, and Oct. 4th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

September 25th. — Re-examination of Second Year Students. 

October 1st. — Regular Session Begins. 

October 27th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

November 29th. — Thanksgiving Day. 

December 22nd —Christmas Recess Begins. 6 P. M. 



CHRISTMAS RECESS. 

1895. 

January 2nd. — Lectures Resumed. 9 A. M. 
February 22nd. ■ — Washington's Birthday. 
April 1 st. — Final Examinations Begin. 

April 17th (about). — Commencement. Annual Meeting of 
Alumni Association. 



Alumni Associatioii. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

All Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $1.00 per annum, payable in March. 

The Annual Meetings are held on or about Commencement Day, and an 
orator will be selected to deliver an address upon these occasions. 

The Banquet which follows the delivery of the oration is a reunion of old 
class-mates, at which the Graduating Class are the guests of the Faculty of 
Physic. 

The following are the officers for the current year : 

President— G. E. H. Harman, M. D., Surg,. U. S. N. 

Vice-Presidents — I. E. Atkinson, M. D., E. F. Cordis, M. D., Hubkrt 

CI.AXTON, M. D. 

Pec. Secretary—]. Fussele Martenet, M. D. 

Asst. Pec. Secretary— Chas. E. Sadteer, M. D. 

Cor. Secretary — M. B. Bieeingslea, M. D. 

Treasurer — G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D. 

Executive Committee— -B. M. Hopkinson, M. D., John G. Jay, M. D., 
A. D. McConachie, M. D., Eugene Van Ness, M. D. and J. M. Cockriee, 
M. D. 

Applications for membership should be accompanied with the Initiation 
fee of $1.00 and mailed to the Corresponding Secretary or Treasurer. 



Young Men's Christian Association 

OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

MR. FRANK E. A. STONEY, Prest. MR. R. L. HENRY, Pec. Sec'y. 

MR. R. H. McGINNIS, Vice-Prest. MR. J.J. HARWOOD, Cor. Sec'y. 

MR. S. B. WRIGHTSON, Treasurer. 

This Association has been established for two years past in the University, 
and has been attended with success ever since its organization. 

All students are eligible to membership as actives or associates, which 
^membership includes special privileges in the city Associations. 
A This year the rooms of the Association will probably be located permanently 
I n one of the buildings of the University. 

I V A Student's Prayer Meeting is maintained by the Association and every 
Y>rt exerted to promote christian character and morality. 

There will be a Committee on hand at the opening of the session to welcome 

\students, and a reception by the Association will be given early in the 

?' 

1 young men who intend to enter the University are cordially invited to 

either of the officers named below who will be only too glad to render 
stance within their power, and, on arriving in the city, are requested to 
mselves known as soon as possible. 

Mr. Frank E. A. Stoney, President, 

no St. Felix St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
(After Sept. 15th, Care of University of Maryland). 

Mr. R. H. McGinnis, Vice-President, 

Student's Building, University of Maryland. 

"•ham, Chairman House Committee, 
ohn St., Baltimore, Md. 






Boarfc of IRegents of Gbe lllnivereit? 
of fl)an>lanb, 

BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., Provost. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 

HON. JOHN P. POE. 

HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. 

JAS. H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S. 

R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, ESQ. 

HON. HENRY D. HARLAN. 

EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ. 



Tftniversit? of flDar\>lant>. 

BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., 

Provost, 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 
Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and Dermatology, 

R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology . 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Medicine. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

CASPAR O. MILLER, M. D., 

Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy and Demonstrator of Normal mnd Pathological 

Histology. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. 

WALTER B. PLATT, M. D., F. R. C. S., 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D., • 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN G. JAY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Physiology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D. 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

F. M. CHISOLM, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

WM. J. KARSLAKE, A. B., 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

ARTHUR H. MANN, JR., M. D., 
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

EUGENE McEVERS VAN NESS, M. D., 

JOHN TURNER, JR., M. D., 

THEO. COOK, M. D., 

E. R. OWINGS, M. D., 

Anatomical Assistants. 



©iepeneang pb^eicians ant> Cbiefs of Clinics, 

B. B. Lanier, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

Tilghman B. Marden, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
Women and Children. N. E. B. Iglehart, M. D., Assistant. 

John R. Winslow, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Throat and Nose. 

Kemp B. Batchelor, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

Frank Martin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. A. H. 
Mann, Jr., M. D., Assistant. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

S. Robert Kelly, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

Joseph Seligman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 

H. 0. Reik, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

Jos. Blum, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of Medicine. 
Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



tlniversiti? of fll>ar\>lant\ 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one of 
the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having been 
founded in 1807, It originated in a private class begun by Dr. 
John Beale Davidge in 1802, which in 1807, Dr. Davidge being 
joined by Drs. James Cocke and John Shaw, was chartered by the 
General Assembly of Maryland and constituted a college under the 
name of "The College of Medicine of Maryland." The Medical and 
Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland (the present State Medical Society, 
founded in 1799), were constituted by the charter the patrons and 
visitors of the College, and the President of the Faculty was ex-officio 
its Chancellor. During the first session of the College, the teaching 
faculty consisted of four professors, and the class of students in 
attendance numbered but seven. 

Five years later, in 18 12, by authority of the General Assembly of 
Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered to annex 
to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz. : The Faculty of Divinity, 
The Faculty of Law and The Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and the 
four faculties or colleges thus united were " constituted an university 
by the name and under the title of The University of Maryland." 

The Medical School of the University is thus its oldest department, 
and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges of the 
United States. 

Although absolutely unendowed, throughout the eighty-seven years 
of its existence it has always taken rank as one of the leading medical 
colleges of the South, and among the most widely known and most 
highly honored of the schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of five graduates, composing 
the first graduating class in 18 10, the list of graduates in medicine of 
The University of Maryland now numbers four thousand, five hun- 
dred and seventy-four names, drawn from all parts of the United 
States and from abroad, among which are to be found some of the 
most noted names connected with the history of medicine in our 
country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 

policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conservatism, 

it has, at the same time, never been behindhand in the march of 

educational progress, and while retaining for so long a time as they 

~e of real value, those features of older educational methods 



which were wisest and best, they have often been first, and always 
among the first, in the adoption of all measures tending to improve- 
ment in methods of medical teaching, and to true elevation of the 
standard of medical education. 

In illustration of this may be mentioned the following facts : 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to make dissecting a compulsory part 
of the curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instruction in Dentistry. [1837.] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruction 
in specialties. [1866.] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish a separate 
and independent chair of Diseases of Women and Children. [Jan- 
uary, 1867.] 

It was the first medical school in America to afford didactic instruc- 
tion in Eye and Ear Diseases. [1873.] 

It was among the very first (if not the first) to provide for adequate 
clinical instruction by the erection of its own hospital, available at 
all times for the use of students. The erection, in 1823, of this 
institution, now called the University Hospital ; its facility of access ; 
being separated from the college buildings by the width of the street 
only, and its exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic, gave to the 
University advantages possessed by no other school of that day, and 
laid the foundation of that system of clinical teaching which has 
always been so prominent and noted a feature in the "course of 
instruction given by this University. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of The University of 
Maryland to carry out this policy established by its predecessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has, in the last few years, 
expended, and is now expending, large amounts in the establishment 
and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of Chemistry, 
Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in important additions 
and improvements to the University Hospital, and is therefore in a 
position to offer to students of medicine and graduates a course of 
combined didactic, clinical and laboratory instruction which wil 
compare favorably with that offered by any medical school in the 
United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following announce- 
ment of the eighty-eighth annual course of instruction of the School 
of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



XDintverstt^ of flfcar^lanb. 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, 



ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE EIGHTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL 
COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

SESSION OF 1894-95. 

The Eighty-eighth Annual Session of the School of Medicine of 
The University of Maryland will begin on Monday, October 1, 1894, 
and terminate on April 17, 1895. During the session there is a 
vacation from December 22, 1894, to January 2, 1895, and there are 
no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given daily 
throughout September. 

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION. 

Three annual graded courses of not less than six months each will 
be required for graduation. Students may be admitted immediately 
to the second year's course who can produce evidence of having 
attended a first year's course similar to the one prescribed in this 
school. They may be admitted to the third year's course by pro- 
ducing evidence of having attended, in a recognized medical college, 
two full courses of instruction, and by passing such examinations in 
Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Materia Medica and Therapeutics 
as are required of students at the end of the second year in this 
University. They must also submit satisfactory evidence of having 
done the required work in practical anatomy and in the laboratories 
of chemistry and of normal histology. An opportunity of taking this 
examination will be afforded those who have not pursued their first 
two courses at this school, previously to the opening of the regular 
session. The system of instruction for the three years' graded course, 
with the number of hours in each week devoted to each subject, is 
shown in the following schedule : 

FIRST YEAR. 
Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 
Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Atkinson. 



Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. 
Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours, for two months. Prof. Coale and Mr. 
Karslake. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology. — Recitations and demonstrations, class sections, 1 hour. 
Dr. Smith and Dr. Mann. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2^ hours. Dr. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Normal Histology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations, 6 hours 
for two months. Dr. Miller. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the laboratories 
and dissecting- room is evenly distributed throughout the term. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical 'lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Canfield and 
Dr. Smith. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. 
Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Chisolm. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery with practical instruction in 
bandaging, class sections, 3 hours last half-year. Dr. Piatt. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours first half-year, 
1 hour last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jay and Dr. 
Martin. 

Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological 
Chemistry, 1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 



8 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2j^ hours. Dr. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, i hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, i hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, i hour, last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Dissections are required, and attendance upon the general and 
special clinics is obligatory. At the end of the second term the 
student, before being admitted to the third year's class, must stand 
final examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, and Materia 
Medica and Therapeutics. He must also produce evidence that his 
work in the dissecting-room and laboratories has been satisfactory. 
Should he fail to pass a successful examination in any of these 
branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him before the 
opening of the regular session in the autumn ; failing in this, such 
studies for the second year must be repeated. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Canfield and 
Dr. Smith. 

Ward instruction in class sections at University Hospital, 3 hours. 
Profs. Chew and Mitchell. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital, 2 hours. 
Prof. Chisolm. 

Demonstrations in Ophthalmology, class sections, 2 hours. Dr. 
F. M. Chisolm. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours, first half-year, 
1 hour last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Jay and Dr. 
Martin. 

Ward instruction in class sections at University Hospital, 3 hours. 
Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 



Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Demonstrations and Practical Instruction with the mannikin, 2 
hours. Dr. Batchelor. . 

Practical Instruction in squads in Free Lying-in Hospital of The 
University of Maryland, and attendance upon out-patients. 

Pathology and Bacteriology. — Lectures and Demonstrations, 1 
hour. Dr. Miller. 

Autopsies at University Hospital and Bay View Hospital. Dr. 
Miller. 

Laboratory Work and Demonstrations in Pathological Histology 
and Bacteriology, 6 hours for two months. Dr. Miller. 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. — Lectures and recitations, 1 
hour. Dr. J. T. Smith. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, 1 hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, 1 hour, last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end of 
the third session the student is admitted to the final examinations in 
Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of Women and 
Children and Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and upon passing success- 
fully in these branches will be admitted to the degree of Doctor of 
Medicine. 



2)ail£ Scbebule of lecturer 

[subject to slight alterations.] 
FIRST YEAR. 



Hour Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


Fri. 


Sat. 


9 












10 


General 

Chemistry. 


General 
Chemistry. 




Organic and 
Physiolog- 
ical Chem. 


Materia 
Medica and 
Therapeutu s 


Materia 
11 | Medica and 
| Therapeutics* 


Osteology. 


Materia 

Medica and 
Therapeutics 




Osteology. 




12 


Anatomy. 




Anatomy. 




Anatomy. 


1.30 
to 
3 3° 


Chemical 

and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 


Chemical 
and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 


Chemical 
and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 


Chemical 
and Histo- 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 


Chemical 
and Histo 
logical Lab- 
oratory. 




3-3° 


Physiology. 




Physiology. 


Physiology. 







Dissections — Daily. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Hour 


Mon. 


Tues. 


Wed. 


Thur. 


Fri. 


Sat. 


9 


Obstetrics. 


Obstetrical 
Demonstra- 
tions. 


Obstetrics 


Obstetrical 
Demonstra- 
tions 


Obstetrics. 




IO 


General 

Chemistry. 


General 

Chemistry. 


Hygiene and 
Med. Jurisp. 


Organic and 

Physiological 
Chem. 


Mat. Med. 1 Operative 
and Ihera- _ 
peutics. Surgery. 



Mat. Med. 
and Thera- 
peutics. 



Practice of 
Medicine. 



Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 



Mat. Med. 
and Thera- 
peutics. 



Pathology. 



Surg'l Clinic 
untiljan. i. 

Dis. of Worn, 
and Children 
after Jan. i. 



Diseases of 
Women and 

Children 
until Jan. i. 



Anatomy, 



Practice of 
Medicine. 



Anatomy. 



Practice of 
Medicine. 



Anatomy. 



AMPHITHEATRE CLINICS AT UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 



Surgery. 



Medicine. 
Dermatology 



Diseases of 

Throat and 

Nose. 



Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 



Diseases of 
Nervous 
System. 



Eye anji Ear 
Diseases. 



3- 3o 


Physiology. 


Physiology. 


Physiology. 






4 










Surgical 

Clinic 

at Bav View. 


4-3° 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery . 


Surgery. 




5 










Medical 
Clinic 

at Bay View. 



Autopsies at University and Bay View Hospitals. Dissections. — Daily. 

THIRD YEAR. 



Hour 



Mon. 



Tues. 



Wed. 



Thur. 



Fri. 



Sat. 



9 


Obstetrics. 


Demonstra- 
tions in 
Obstetrics. 


Obstetrics. 


Demonstra- 1 

tions in Obstetrics. 
Obstetrics. ) 




10 






Hygiene and 
Med.Jurisp. 




Ward Class- 
es at Univ. 

Hosp. 
until Jan 1. 




11 


Ward Class- 
es at Univ. 
Hosp. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children 


Ward Class- 
es at Univ. 
Hosp. 


Pathology. 


Surg'l Clinic 
untiljan. 1. 

Dis.of Worn, 
and Children 
after Jan. 1. 


Dis. of Worn. 
and Children 
until Jan. 1. 

Ward Class- 
es at U. Hosp. 
after Jan. 1. 


12 


Practice of 
Medicine. 




Practice of 1 
Medicine. 


Practice ot 
Medicine. 






AMPHITHEATRE CLINICS AT UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


1 


| Medicine. 

Surgery. 

1 Dermatology. 


Diseases of 

Throat and 

Nose. 


Diseases of 

Women and 

Children. 


Diseases of 
Nervous 
System. 


2 
to 

4 


Ophthalmic 
Demon- 
strations. 


Clinic 
Eye and Ear 

Diseases. 

Pres. E. & E. 

Hosp. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


• Clinic 
Eye and Ear 

Diseases. 

Pres E. & E. 

Hosp. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


4 












Surgical 

Clinic at 

Bay View. 


4.30 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 


Surgery. 


Surgery. 




5 












Medical 

Clinic 

at Bay View. 



Autopsies at University and Bay View Hospitals. 



Clinical flnetructioru 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the School of Medi- 
cine of The University of Maryland, clinical teaching- has always 
been a prominent and important feature in the course of instruction. 

The Faculty, believing such training to be of the utmost value to 
the student of medicine, desires to call the particular attention of 
students and graduates of medicine to the facilities for practical clin- 
ical instruction now afforded by this University. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic of 
the University Hospital and the Free Lying-in Hospital of The Uni- 
versity of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed by the Uni- 
versity in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, 
Bay View Hospital and other institutions for the sick in the city, 
place the Faculty in a position to make unusually prominent this 
important feature of a medical course, and have enabled it to organize 
and carry into effect a system of thorough clinical teaching whereby 
each member of the several class sections is brought into direct per- 
sonal contact with the cases under examination. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre (for which see schedule), much attention is given to this 
strictly bedside instruction. 

The students in small classes are required to accompany the phy- 
sician or surgeon through the wards of the hospitals, and are there 
practised in making diagnosis, in the dressing of wounds, the appli- 
cation of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances and in the use 
of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are enabled to observe 
the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students have 
similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with methods of 
diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of medicine and 
surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not require confine- 
ment in bed. 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and to 
the student of medicine the value of the training and encouragement 
thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate observation, of self- 
possession and self-reliance, in the future practice of his profession, 
can hardly be overestimated. 



Ibospitals ant) Sispensariee, 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital, which is the property of the Faculty of 
Physic of The University of Maryland, is the oldest institution for the 
care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened in Sep- 
tember, 1823, under the name of the. "Baltimore Infirmary," and at 
that time consisted of but four wards, one of which was reserved for 
eye cases. By successive additions the hospital has been increased 
to more than fourfold its original accommodations and there have 
been added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a students' building 
for the accommodation of the twenty-four clinical assistants and a 
nurses' building for the accommodation of the pupils of the Training 
School for Nurses. It is at present the largest hospital owned and 
controlled by any medical school in the city of Baltimore, and offers 
every requirement for the sick both in the public wards and private 
rooms. During the year ending April 15th, 1894, as shown by the 
report of the Superintendent, 181 7 patients were cared for in the 
wards and many operations of all kinds were performed. Three 
physicians, selected annually by the Faculty from the graduates of 
the University, reside in the hospital. The wards are under the 
charge of a corps of trained nurses, directed by an efficient superin- 
tendent. The hospital is conducted with the special purpose of fur- 
nishing clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures, and 
for the instruction of the students of the ward classes, for which purpose 
the structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted. 

The hospital is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture 
halls to the clinical amphitheatre. 

A portion of the hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the 
world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the 
institution give the students an opportunity to observe a large var- 
iety of diseases. Another considerable portion of the building is 
used as a CITY H0 SPITAL, 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for the patients seeking adm : ssion. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital receives 
for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all kinds, both 



13 

minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients suffering from 
the various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add 
greatly to the facilities of clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. 
The facilities for clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an 
appropriation by the State of Maryland for the support of free beds 
for patients from the various counties. 
The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 
of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants 
are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from Europe. 
Many of these patients are children. 
The University Hospital is also the 

HOSPITAL OF THE B. AND O. RAILROAD COMPANY, 

of which Company Professor Tiffany is Surgeon-in-Chief. Cases of 
sickness and accidental injury to employees occurring along the 
lines of this great railroad are sent to this hospital for medical or 
surgical treatment. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The great importance of this department demands that proper 
facilities should be furnished for its study. The University Hos- 
pital and Out-patient Department supply abundant material for its 
illustration. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT. 

This department of the University Hospital furnishes a most 
abundant supply of material for clinical instruction. During the 
past year the number of visits made by patients to the various depart- 
ments of the Dispensary was as follows : 

General Medicine 4,804 

General Surgery 6,655 

Diseases of Women and Children 4,067 

Eye and Ear Diseases 1,387* 

Diseases of the Nervous System , 1 , 804 

Chest Diseases 2, 076 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose 950 

Diseases of the Skin 2,022 

Making a total of 23,765 visits paid by patients during the year. 

The whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to 

facilitate the classification of the patients coming under treatment, 

and their distribution to the various professors giving clinical lectures. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics are 

continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside 



14 

clinic in the hospital and service in the dispensary. It will thus be 

seen that the school offers unusual facilities for clinical study during 

its regular session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the 

year affords opportunity to such students and graduates as can spend 

their time in the city. 

Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between the 

sessions, from May to October, students have the advantage of three 

hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours of 1 1 A. M. and 

2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to and com- 
municating with the Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To 
these are assigned wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the 
sick, under the daily supervision of the professors of the University 
and resident house officers. Special attention is called to the fact 
that in this institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiving 
daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. Rotation 
in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experience of the 
students may be as varied as possible. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

This institution is also the property of the Faculty of Physic, and 
under its exclusive control and direction, and is conducted with the 
special purpose of furnishing actual obstetrical experience to each 
member of the graduating class. 

It is situated on Lombard street, nearly opposite the University 
Hospital, and within half a block of the University buildings. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this hospital 
from among the graduates of the University. 

For purposes of instruction in this most important branch, the mem- 
bers of the senior class, after a course of instruction by the Demon- 
strator of Obstetrics with the mannikin, are taken in squads of three 
students each, into the wards of the hospital where, under the direct 
and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and his 
Chief of Clinic, they are thoroughly instructed in vaginal examination 
and the antiseptic precautions to be taken in making such exami- 
nation, abdominal palpation, the diagnosis of presentations and in 
the treatment of the pregnant women preparatory to labor. The 
squads of the graduating class are assigned in rotation to attend labor 
cases in the hospital, and arrangements are perfected whereby the 
members of the squad are summoned without delay at any hour when 
labor occurs. 

Students are thus afforded opportunities under the immediate 



i5 

supervision of the instructor to become familiar with the mechanism 
of labor in all its stages, and have frequent opportunities to witness 
the application of the forceps, and the methods of treatment of the 
various complications of labor. Much attention is also paid to their 
instruction in the subsequent treatment of mother and child. 

The out-door clinic is thoroughly organized, and after instruction 
in the hospital, students of the graduating class are allotted to attend 
labor cases at the homes of patients, with the privilege of calling for 
the aid and advice of the Professor of Obstetrics, his Chief of Clinic 
or either of the resident physicians of the Lying-in Hospital whenever 
complications or difficulties arise. 

During the past session an average number of eight cases of labor 
were seen by each student of the graduating class. 

By this system of combined didactic, practical and clinical methods 
of instruction, students of this University are afforded opportunities 
for instruction in this most important branch of medical science 
which are equalled "but by very few other schools, and surpassed by 
none. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 
HOSPITAL. 

This institution, which is one of the largest special hospitals in 
the United States, is under the charge of Professor Chisolm, and 
furnishes to the students of this University most exceptional oppor- 
tunities and advantages for the study of Eye, Ear and Throat diseases. 

During the last year the records of the hospital show 31,655 to be 
the aggregate of the daily attendance of patients, an average of 103 
patients for each working day of the year, and 2234 operations per- 
formed for the relief of Eye, Ear and Throat diseases. 

The abundant clinical material of thishospital is placed at the dis- 
posal of the University, and under the personal supervision of the 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology, the sections of the graduating class 
are given special instruction in the wards of the hospital during two 
afternoons in each week in ophthalmic physical diagnosis, and in the 
various modes of using the ophthalmoscope for investigating diseases 
of the interior of the eyeball, each student of the section being 
required to make a personal examination of all cases. 

The dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and 
is free to all medical students of the University. Here they have 
every facility for studying practically the use of the ophthalmoscope, 
otoscope and laryngoscope. 

The resident physician is selected annually in April from among 
the graduates of the University. 



i6 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 
The clinical advantages of the University have been largely increased 
by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View Asylum 
to allow the immense material of this hospital of 2000 beds to be 
used by the Faculty of the University for the purpose of medical 
education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of the University 
in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the deadhouse fur- 
nishes a great abundance and variety of pathological material, which 
is used for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 250 
beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodging, 
may become resident students in the hospital. A resident physician, 
from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by the 
Trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of 
$500. An assistant resident physician is also appointed annually. The 
medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as follows : 

Physicians.— Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Wm. B. Canfield, M. D., T. 
W. Clark, M. D., and Jos. E. Gichner, M. D. 

Surgeo?is.—]. Holmes Smith, M. D., John G. Jay, M. D., I. R. 
Trimble, M. D., Frank Martin, M. D. 

Ophthalmologists.— k. D. McConachie, M.D., Edw. J. Bernstein, M.D. 

Pathologist— C. O. Miller, M. D. 

Neurologist— H. J. Berkley, M. D. 

Resident Physician. — Fred. Caruthers, M. D. 

Assistant Resident Physician. — R. H. Johnston, M. D. 

laboratory Instruction. 

For the purposes of laboratory instruction the classes are divided 
into sections of twenty-five students each. This arrangement, while 
facilitating the even distribution of work in the laboratories through- 
out the year, also enables the instructors to give an unusual amount 
of personal attention to the work of each individual student. 

The Faculty had just completed an excellent Laboratory building 
containing accommodations for Histological, Pathological, Chemical 
and Anatomical work, and a reading room for students, together 
with ample modern toilet conveniences, when the destructive fire of 
Dec. 2, 1893, totally destroyed it. Work, however, was begun as 
soon as the ground could be cleared, and the completed new building 
now stands ready for occupation, with such small deficiencies as 
experience showed the former building to have, completely corrected. 

CHEMICAL LABORATORY. 

The Chemical Laboratory is under the supervision of the Professor 
of Chemistry aided by the demonstrator. Each student during his 



17 

course has assigned him a table and is fully supplied with all neces- 
sary apparatus and chemicals, free of charge, except for breakage, 
which is charged at cost price. 

Students of the first year's class will be required to devote six 
hours weekly during two months to work in this department. 

The course of instruction embraces: — ist. Training in the proper 
care and use of apparatus, and in the manipulative processes used in 
the laboratory. 2d. The experimental study of some of the more 
important elements and compounds, and the repetition of experi- 
ments performed in the course of lectures. 3d. Instruction in the 
elements of qualitative analysis. 4th. Instruction in the chemical 
examination of urine. Qualitative analysis is taught so far as to 
enable the student to analyze a mixture of the salts of the common 
metals ; instruction in the chemical examination of urine includes the 
qualitative examination and also some of the simpler methods of 
quantitative determination of the most important normal and patho- 
logical constituents. 

Graduates and advanced students competent to undertake such 
work, who desire to pursue special chemical investigation, will be 
given the opportunity under suitable regulations. 

LABORATORY OF NORMAL HISTOLOGY. 

The Histological Laboratory, which is under the supervision of 
Dr. C. O. Miller, Demonstrator of Histology, is furnished with 
excellent Leitz microscopes and objectives, with apparatus for section 
cutting, etc., and with all the necessary reagents and chemicals which 
are furnished to students, free of charge. 

Instruction in this department is given, for six hours weekly 
during two months, to each section of the class, and attendance 
is obligatory for all first year students. The course of instruction 
embraces the method of using the microscope and its accessories ; 
methods of hardening, cutting, staining and mounting the various 
tissues, together with frequent demonstrations of microscopical anat- 
omy of the different organs and tissues of the body. The depart- 
ment is also well supplied with numerous mounted specimens for 
the instruction of students. 

LABORATORY OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY AND 
BACTERIOLOGY. 
In addition to the opportunities which are afforded students for 
the study of gross pathology by the weekly lectures and demon- 
trations, and by attendance upon the autopsies by Dr. Miller at 
University and Bay View Hospitals, laboratory instruction is also given 
to senior students in Pathological Histology and Bacteriology for which 
purpose the autopsies furnish an abundant supply of material. 



i8 

Six hours weekly are devoted to this instruction, which is obliga- 
tory on all senior students. 

The course of instruction embraces the preparation and study of 
sections illustrating the common lesions of the various organs ; the 
microscopic examination of urinary sediments ; the various methods 
of isolating and identifying micro-organisms, and the methods of 
staining tubercle bacilli and other important micro-organisms. 

The department is well supplied with microscopes, high-power 
Leitz objectives, and with apparatus for section-cutting and for the 
culture of bacteria, and all needed reagents and chemicals. 

Graduates and advanced students qualified to profit by such work, 
desiring to undertake special lines of investigation in this department, 
will be afforded excellent opportunities for study. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

The dissecting room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who super- 
intends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are 
convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator 
and his assistant pass much of their time in assisting the students and 
in guiding their labors. Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of 
the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, as 
an evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecling material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

OBSTETRICAL DEMONSTRATIONS. 

Previo'us to the course of clinical instruction given students in the 
Lying-in Hospital and its out-door clinic, and introductory to it, a 
course of demonstrations with the mannikin and foetal cadaver is 
given by the Demonstrator of Obstetrics to the sections of the grad- 
uating class for two hours weekly. 

This. course includes instruction in the diagnosis of the presenta- 
tions and positions of pregnancy, the application of the forceps, 
version and other methods of rectifying errors of presentation and 
accomplishing delivery by manual and instrumental means, and the 
various manipulations used to resuscitate asphyxiated infants. 
DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Department of The University of Maryland is situated 
upon the University grounds, fronting on Greene street, and adjoining 
the buildings of the School of Medicine. 

Daily clinics are held in this department in the afternoon from 2 to 



»9 

5 o'clock, which are open to students of the School of Medicine, and 
offer excellent opportunities to students intending to practise in the 
country, to familiarize themselves with dental operations. 
ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 

At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made from among the graduates of the school : 

Medical Supt. and Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

First Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Second Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Res. Physician to Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of the 
session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for such Hospital residence 
is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in advance. This 
covers lodging, light and fuel. 

Several appointments to the Hospitals of Baltimore are made 
annually, to which graduates of the University of Maryland are eligible. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the candidate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a case of obstetrical instru- 
ments to the graduate passing the best examination in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of surgical instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 

Practice of Medicine Prize. — Prof. Chew offers a Gold Medal to the 
graduate who passes the best examination in Practice of Medicine. 

In 1894 prizes were awarded as follows • 

The Faculty Prize to G. W. Dobbin, A. B., : id M. C. Robins, of Md. 

The Miltenberger Prize to Harry G. Utle. ; of North Carolina. 

The Ophthalmic Prize to Otto Schaefer, of 'i Iaryland. 

The Surgical Prize to G. W. Dobbin, A. B., andM. C. Robins, of Md 

The Practice of Medicine Prize to Harry Lee Smith, of Va. 
REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION. 

The regular Matriculation Examination instituted by this Univer- 
sity in 1 89 1, has been modified to accord with the rules taking effect 



20 

July i, 1892, established by the Association of American Medical 
Colleges, of which Association this Faculty is a member. 

Subject to the exceptions noted below, all candidates for matricu- 
lation will be required to pass an examination comprising: 

1. A composition written in English of not less than 200 words. 

2. The translation of simple Latin prose. 

3. An examination in Algebra or Higher Arithmetic. 

4. An examination in Elementary Physics. 

It is provided, however, that students, matriculates or graduates 
of recognized Colleges of Literature, Science and Arts, or graduates of 
High Schools of the first grade, or of Normal Schools supported by 
the different States shall be exempt from the requirements of this 
examination. 

It is furthermore provided that before entering upon the junior 
(second) year studies, students shall be required to pass a satisfac- 
tory examination on the above branches. 

It is furthermore provided that students passing the entrance 
examination, as provided by the Statute of the State of New York, 
shall be exempt from the requirements of this examination. 

Applicants for matriculation desiring to avail themselves of the 
above provisions of exemption from matriculation examination are 
advised, in order to save time, to bring with them a diploma, certifi- 
cate or other evidence of their qualification for such exemption. 

STATUTES. 

1. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the Dean at the end 
of the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical anatomy 
must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators and directors. 
Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be accepted as 
evidence of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
on the various branches of medicine taught in this school, and also pro- 
duce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anatomy, and the vari- 
ous laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical lectures is obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is $30.00, must be deposited with the 
treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examination. 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several Professors. Candidates failing to graduate are 
not required to again appear for examination in those branches in 
which they have obtained the required percentage. 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry, 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 



21 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, 
viz., matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before 
them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise 
the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an 
element in their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be regarded 
as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

FEES FOR THE THREE YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 



Matriculation (paid each year), 
Practical Anatomy (paid two years), 
Full course of Lectures (first year), . 
" " " (second year), 
•« " (third year), 
Graduation Fee, 



$ 5 °° 
IO oo 
IOO oo 
ioo oo 
ioo oo 
30 00 



Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. 
The fee for these branches is $12 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students follow- 
ing the regular course. A deposit of three dollars from each student 
is recftiired to reimburse the Faculty for loss by breakage. At the 
end of the session this amount or the unexpended balance is 
returned. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not follow- 
ing the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

The personal expenses of students are at least as low in Baltimore 
as in any large city in the United States, board being obtainable at 
from $3 to $6 per week inclusive of fuel and lights. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city 
by going direct to the School of Medicine on the University grounds, 
N. E. corner of Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who 
may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a 
list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable to their 
means and wishes. 

The Dean will, if desired, attend to the collection of the checks 
and drafts of students. 

Students are advised to matriculate and procure their tickets with- 
out delay, as the numbered seats in the lecture halls are given in the 
order of matriculation. For further information apply to 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D., Dean of ihe Faculty. 

201 W. Franklin Street, Baltimore. 



/Matriculates tor 1893*94. 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

AARON, LEONARD PASSANO North Carolina.Dr. Mel. Tatom. 

ABERCROMBIE, JOHN ROBERT, A. B. . .Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ADAMS, J. EREDER1CK, B. S Maryland Dr. Adams. 

ADLER, HARRY, A. B Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ALEXANDER, JAMES RAMSEY North Carolina.Dr. J. R. Irwin. 

ALGIRE. HARRY C Maryland Drs. Ca rnes & Smith. 

ANDERSON, JASPER NEILL North Carolina.Dr. R. Anderson. 

ARTHUR, HARRY HARMAN Maryland University of Md. 

ARTHUR, WALTER C Pennsylvania . . Dr. H. W. Arthur. 

ASBILL, FLETCHER G., D. D. S South Carolina.Dr. L. M. A-bill. 

ATHEY, CALEB NOBLE Virginia University of Md. 

ATKINSON, A. DUVAL Maryland Prof. Atkinson. 

BAER, HARRY FESSLER Maryland Dr. J. H. Bi.lingslea. 

BAERECKE, JOHN F., PH. D Maryland University of Md. 

BAILEY ROBERT SMITH, A. B., PH. G... South Carolina.Dr. T. P. Bailey. 

BALDWIN, THOMAS CLINTON Maryland Dr. A. H. Price. 

BAPTIS L HARRY LEWIS Virginia Prof. Hart. 

BAR WICK, GEORGE IRVIN, A. B Maryland University Hospital. 

BEALE, J. C. C, D. D\ S Maryland University of Md. 

BENNETT, JOSEPH HAMMOND North Carolina.Umverahy of Md. 

BETTON, GEORGE W Florida Dr. G. W. Betton. 

BILISOLY, ALONZO A., M. D Virginia University of Md. 

BIRD, WILLIAM BLAND Maryland University of Md. 

BIRELY, MORRIS A Maryland Dr. Wm. H. Wagner. 

BLACKSHEAR, THOMAS EDWARD, JR . Georgia \ Dr f; T ' S " & J ' G " 

J s l Hopkins. 

BLACKWELDER, CHARLES G Pennsylvania . . Dr. D. H. Plank. 

BLANEY, WM. JAMES FRANCIS Maryland.. . . . .Dr. S. B. Bond. 

BLOCK, WILLIAM HENRY Maryland Dr. J. H. Christian. 

BOGGS. PRESTON West Virginia. . University of Md. 

BORDLEY, JAMES, JR Maryland Dr. James Bordley. 

BOWBEER, N. G Canada University of Md.' 

BREVARD, E. M Florida Dr. G. H. Gwlnn. 

BROWN, EMMETT C Maryland Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

BROWN. FRANK L., PH. G Maryland Dr. Geo. W. Stoner. 

BROWN, WM. DURBIN Maryland Dr. Jas. Gore. 

BRUIN, MACKALL R Virginia Dr. Baldwin Day. 

BUSH, EDGAR MURRAY Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

CARPENTER, BENJ. F., A. B... South Carolina.Dr. J. C. Hairis. 

CAR RICO, ALBERT J Maryland Dr. T. A. Carrico. 

CARSWELL, W. S Maryland. Dr. A. G. Hoen. 

CATON, WILLIAM PRESTON, A. B Virginia University of Md. 

CLAY, CALVIN EDWIN Maryland. Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

CLEMSON, FIARRY ELLIS Maryland Dr. Howard Bratton. 

COATES, CHESTER CYRIL Virginia Dr. L. P. Coates. 

COBLENTZ, HORACE B Maryland Dr. J. E. Beatty. 

COCKEY, BENJ. EARECKSON Maryland. Dr. Eli M. Lamb. 

COCKRELL, LOREN EUGENE Virginia University of Md. 

COHEN, LEE North Carolina.Dr. Lenster Duffie. 

COUNCILL, MALCOLM S Virginia University of Md. 

CROCKETT, MELVIN BUTCHER Virginia Dr. J. R. Crockett- 

CROMWELL, MARTIN JOHN Maryland. University of Md. 

CROWELL, S. M North Carolina.University of N. C. 

DAVIS, CHARLES J Maryland. Dr. Felix Jenkins. 

DAVIS, EDWARD DOUGLAS, D. D. S. . . . West Virginia. . University of Md. 

DICK, JAS. McFADDEN, A, B South Carolina.Dr. T. W. Clark. 

DIDENHOVER CHAS. WEBSTER Maryland Drs. Cairnes & Smith. 

DOBBIN, GEORGE W., A. B Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ. 

DORSEY, FRANK P Maryland Dr. O. G. Getty. 

DOUGLAS, MORTON GUTHRIE Virginia Dr. Baldwin Day. 

DYSON, VERNON HILLARY Maryland. Dr. C. H. Waters. 

EARLE, CURRAN B., A. B. South Carolina.Dr. T. T. Earle. 



n 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

EASTER, CLAY M Maryland. University of Md. 

EMORY, THOMAS HALL Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

EWING ALFRED E ...Pennsylvania . .University of Md. 

FENBY, WALTER II Mary land Dr. J. T. Herring. 

FI I'TRO, MARTIN LUTHER Texas Drs. Atkins & Hons. 

FLORA, GEORGE EDWARD Maryland. Dr. J. H. Wishard. 

FOLEY, D. OSWALD , Virginia Dr. C. M. Jones. 

FRANKLIN, VIRGIL E., A. B Georgia Dr. R. L. Sample. 

FREDERICK, SILAS CLINTON Maryland. University of Md. 

GALLOWAY, W. C, M. D North Carolina University of Md. 

GARDNER, MICHAEL EDWARD West Virginia. .Dr. J. F. Gardner. 

GARTKWAITE, ISAAC SINGLETON Maryland. Dr. Philip S. Wales. 

GETTIER, HARRY ERNSHAW, A. B Pennsylvania . .University of Md. 

GIBBONS, EDWARD E Maryland. Dr. James E. Gibbons. 

GIBBS, NORFLEET MANN North CarolinaNmvexsKty of N. C. 

GIBSON, EDWIN LACY Virginia University of Virginia. 

GILBERT, JOHN R New Jersey .... Dr. Jas. D. McCauley. 

GIRDWOOD, JOHN Maryland University of Md. 

GOLDENBERG, E. H Maryland. University of Md. 

GOLDSBOROUGH, MARTIN W Maryland. \ D V B ' Y' Golds " 

y \ borough. 

GOLDSBOROUGH, WILLIAM WINDER . . Maryland. J Dr Dor o U lT G ° ldS " 

GRIEVES, CLARENCE JONES, D. D. S.. . .Maryland. University of Md. 

GRADY, EARLE, A. B „ « . South Carolina.Dr. T. T. Earle. 

GROSHANS, JOHN HENRY Maryland.. ... .Dr. C. L. Buddenbohn. 

GROPPE, JOSEPH FRANK Maryland. Dr. John Morris. 

1IAMMERBACHER, GEORGE H., PH. G. .Maryland. Dr. W. J. Jones. 

HARDCASTLE, HUGHLETT, M. E Maryland. University of Md. 

HARDESTY, ROBT FRANKLIN Maryland. Dr. C. Morris Cheston. 

HARPER, CHARLES THOMAS North Carolina.Dr. John P. Munroe. 

HART, EUGENE EDWARD Maryland Dr. John B. Hart. 

HASSAN, JOSEPH A Miry land Dr. James E. Willing. 

HEDGES, FRANK HENRY, A. B Maryland. Pennsylvania College. 

HENDERSON, SIMRIL McDOWELL North Carolina.Dr. J. R. Irwin. 

HENRY, WILLIAM T Maryland. University of Md. 

HIRSH, JOSE L., A. B Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

HOAG, DAVID EDWARD Illinois University of Md. 

HO LB ROOK, GEORGE Massachusetts . . University of Md. 

HOLLAND, JOSEPH WILLIAM Maryland.. .... Dr. J. T. Holland. 

HOLMES, FRANK IIUSKE North Carolina. University of N. C. 

HOLTON, W. S Maryland Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

HOPKINS, HOWARD HANFORD Maryland Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

HUBBARD, BENT. HENRY BACCUIM. . . . Virginia University of Md. 

HUGGINS, WILLIAM SLOAN North Carolina.Dr. J. P. Monroe. 

HUNDLEY, LARKIN Virginia '. Dr. J. M. Hundley. 

HURTT, HARRY Maryland. University of Md. 

HURST, EDGAR R Maryland Dr. E. Hamilton. 

IRVING LEVIN MONROE Virginia University of Md. 

JELLY, HARRY ARMSTRONG, B. S Maryland University of Md. 

JOHNSTON, RICHARD HALL North Carolina.Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

JONES, EUGENE Maryland Dr. W. J. Jones. 

JONES, SETH WARNER N-v /lamps It ire.Umverstty Hospital. 

JONES, WILLIAM E., M. D Newfoundland . Dr. W. A. Strapp. 

JONES, WILLIE T Delaware Dr. G. F. Jones. 

JOYCE JAMES BURCH Maryland Dr. John Collinson. 

KEATING, FRANK Maryland. Dr. James Bordley . 

KELLER, CHARLES JOSHUA Maryland Dr. J. G. Keller. 

KEMPTER, JULIUS ELMOND Maryland Dr. W. J. Jones. 

KERR, JAMES E North Carolina.Dr. H. Q. Alexander. 

KING, FRANKLIN BREVARD. North Carolina.Dr. R. H Whitehead. 

KIRK, ROBERT S Maryland Dr. M. B. Billingslea. 

KRIETE, CHARLES HENRY Virginia University of Md. 

LAWS ; CLIFTON CASTELLE Virginia Dr. I. H. Thomas. 



24 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

LEAS, HAMMOND SPENCER Maryland... . . University of Md. 

LEWIS, DORSEY, A. B Virginia University of Md. 

LOSEKAM, 'GEORGE Dist. of Colum.Bt. A. V. Parsons. 

LOEWENSTEIN, GEORGE WILLIAM. . . .Maryland. University of Md. 

LINK, WALTER SCOTT West Virginia . Dr. J. W. Melvin. 

MACE, CARVILLE V ..Maryland. Dr. S. V. Mace. 

MADDEN, JOHN J New York Dr. C. K. VanVleck. 

MAGRUDER, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR. . Maryland. University of Md. 

MANN, GEORGE C Virginia University of Md. 

MASON, ROBERT FRENCH, JR Virginia University of Va. 

McCARTY, JOHN FRANKLIN Canada Dr. Saml. D. Bradley. 

McILVAIN, J. MORTON, D. D. S Maryland University of Md. 

McLEAN, ALEXANDER DAVID California Dr. N. F. Coulson. 

McLEOD, ALEXANDER H North Carolina. Drs. McMillan & Show. 

McMULLEN, JOHN Georgia Dr. S. S. Gaulden. 

MEDDERS, CHARLES H Maryland. University of Md. 

MESSICK, WILLIAM I Delaware Dr. G. Frank Jones. 

MILHOLLAND, EDWARD V., A. B Maryland. Dr. E. F. Milholland. 

MILLER, CHARLES O Pennsylvania . . Dr. J. M. Ripple. 

MILLER, GODFREY Virginia Universitv oi Md. 

•MILLER, JAS. BUCHANAN, M. D Maryland University of Md. 

MILLER, WILLIAM LEE, D. D. S West Virginia .Dr. Wm. Shields. 

MITCHELL, GEORGE WARRINGTON. . .Maryland University of Md. 

MITCHELL, WAYLAND, A. B North Carolina.Umversity of Va. 

MONMONIER, J. CARROLL Maryland Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

MONROE, W. A., M. D North Carolina.Umversity of Md. 

MOORE, ROBERT MITCHELL South Carolina.Ur. W. M. Love. 

MORAN, McCANDLISH MONROE Virginia Dr. Wm. S. Christian. 

MORRISON, THOMAS A Tennessee Dr. C. E. Fuller. 

MORRISON, WILLIAM BAKER, PH. G. . .Maryland University of Md. 

MOSHER, HUGH Maryland University of Md. 

MURPHY, JAMES JOSEPH New York University of Md. 

NEVIN, BRUCE E Pennsylvania . . Dr. J. M. Ripple. 

NOWELL, LUTHER ALPHEUS North Carolina. University of Md. 

OATES, THEODORE KENSELL West Virginia. . Dr. J. F. Gardner. 

ODEND'HAL, EDWARD PERCY Virginia Dr. A. T. Shertzer. 

O'DONNELL, FRANK J Maryland. University of Md. 

OERTEL, HERMAN Germany University of Md. 

OWENS, FRENCH Maryland. Dr. B. A. Carr. 

PADEN, DAVID West Virginia . Dr. C. B. Blubaugh. 

PALMER, ROBERT VICKERY Maryland Dr. W. B. Dent. 

PARKER, CHARLES New York Dr. Adelbert E.Moody. 

PATTERSON, R. WALTER West Virginia .Drs.Safford&Blubaugh. 

PAUL, CLARENCE EUGENE Maryland. Dr. W. Milton Lewis. 

PAYNE, THOMAS ROSS, B. S Maryland. Dr. J. T. Payne. 

PENCE, CHARLES WUNDER Virginia University Hospital. 

PERRIN, GEORGE II., D. D. S Michigan University of Md. 

PERRY, JONATHAN PRATHER Maryland. Dr. A. Shank. 

PETERSON, SOLON S., M. D North Carolina.Umversity of Md. 

PORTER, JOHN W Maryland Dr. John S. Green 

PRICE, SAMUEL W West Virginia .Dr. W. F. Snyder. 

RAMSAY, WALTER REEVE North Dakota. .Br. Quarry. 

REQUARDT, WILLIAM WHITALL Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ 

RICH, CLINTON Maryland. Dr. W. I. Browning. 

RIND, ROBERT CONRAD Alary land. University of Md. 

ROBERTS, WILLIAM MILLER, A. B. . . . .Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ROBINS, MORRIS C Maryland. Dr. John Neff. 

RORK, LEE WALLACE Nebraska Dr. L. A. Powell. 

ROSS. JOSEPH ANTHONY \ Maryland. Dr. Thos. W.Greenley. 

ROSSITER, PERCIVAL S Maryland. Prof. Michael. 

ROWE, WILLIAM THOMAS Maryland. University of Md. 

RUSSELL, EDGAR REID North Carolina.Umversity of N. C. 

SALINGER, DAVID Maryland. University of Md. 

SANTRY, A. B New Vjsrk. . . . .Dr. A. P. Dodge. 



25 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

SASSCER, REVERDY Maryland. University of Md. 

SCHAEFER, OTTO Maryland. Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

SELLERS, JOHN SAMUEL Virginia .Dr. R. F. "Davis. 

SELLMAN, WALLACE Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

SEYMOUR, WILLIAM S., PH. G Maryland University of Md. 

SILVER, HENRY FLETCHER Maryland Dr. Pearson Chapman. 

SIMONSON, GORDON T Maryland. University of Md. 

SKEENE, IRA JAMES Virginia University of Md. 

SMATHERS, JOHN WESLEY North Carolina.Dr. W. D. Hilliard. 

SMINK, ADOLPHUS CLARENCE Maryland Dr. Geo. Y. Everhart. 

SMITH, FRENCH A South Carolina . Dr. J. C. Mullins. 

SMITH, FLOYD JOHNSON West Virginia . Dr. C. F. Johnson. 

SMITH, HARRY LEE Virginia Dr. I. R. Trimble. 

SMITHWICK, J. WASHINGTON PEARCE.AW-M Carolina. University of N. C. 

SPEROW, WILLIAM EDGAR Maryland. Dr. B. F. Kibler. 

SPRUILL, JOS. L North Carolina.Dr. B. W. Cohn. 

STANCELL, ROBERT H., M. D North G?^//;w.University of Md. 

STANSBURY, HENRY HODGES Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

STAPLES, AUBREY H Maryland. University of Md. 

STARR, GEORGE E Maryland. Dr. Wm. J. Jones. 

STEEVES, JOHN WYCKLIFF, M. D Maryland. Dr. Melvin. 

STEPHENS, ALBERT C Virginia University of Md. 

STEWART, HENRY DIXON North Carolina.Dr. J. E. Ashcraft. 

STEWART, WILLIAM DeWITT Virginia., Dr. J. J. Richardson. 

STIRLING, W. MILLARD Maryland University of Md. 

STONE, STEPHEN STODDARD Maryland University Hospital. 

STOTESBURY, CHARLES AUGUS 1US. . .North Carolina. University of Md. 

STURGIS, ROBERT W Virginia University of Md. 

SUTTON, STARK ARMISTEAD Virginia Dr. W. T. Sutton. 

TALBOTT, THOMAS JLFFERSON, JR. . . . Maryland Dr. James Bosley. 

TEAL, WM. H. CLEND1NEN Maryland Dr. N. L. Dashiell. 

TATUM, WM. PRIOR Virginia University of Md. 

THOMSON, WILLIAM ROSS Maryland Columbian College. 

THOMSON, CURTIS HARROD Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

TIPTON, DIE PERRY, D. D. S Nebraska University of Md. 

TODD, E. EMORY Maryland University of Md. 

TOMPKINS, JOHN ALNEY, JR Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

TURNER, DANIEL JACKSON Virginia University of Md. 

TURNER, JOSEPH PINKNEY NorthCarolina. University of Md. 

TRAVERS, JOHN CHAPLIN Maryland Dr. S. A. Keene. 

UTLEY, HARRY GIBBONS NorthCarolina.Uni versify of N. C. 

VAN BIBBER, ARMFIELD FRANKLIN. . . Maryland Dr. Claude VanBibber. 

VANDERLYN, J. DU BOIS, PH.G New York Dr. S. W. Green. 

VAUGHAN. PAUL TURNER, JR University of Md. 

WADE, JOHN HUBERT, B. S Maryland Dr. Harry McG. Wade 

WARNER, ROBERT ALBERT Maryland Dr. C. C. Richardson. 

WELLS, WM. DUGLASS Maryland. . . .Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHEELER, EDWIN MILES Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHITE, B. ROBERT Virginia University of Md. 

WHITE, H. H Virginia Dr. I. S. Stone. 

WHITE, WALTER WALTON, JR Maryland Dr. Walter W. White. 

WHITFIELD, JAMES McCLELLAXD Pennsylvania. .University of Md. 

WEIR, GEORGE POE Maryland University of Md. 

WILKINSON, HOWARD MARION" Delaware Dr. J. M. Wilkinson. 

WILSON, ALBERT EDWARDS Virginia Dr. E. W. Mumma. 

WILSON, COMPTON Maryland University Hospital. 

WILSON, FRANK G Nortli Carolina. University of Md. 

WILSON, NICHOLAS GEORGE Virginia Dr. E. W. Mumma. 

WILSON, WILLIAM G Maryland Dr. H. P. C. Wilson. 

WOOLFORD, JNO. S. B Maryland Dr. J. Mace. 

WYNKOOP, WM. ANGUS J Hrginia University of Md. 

YOUNG, CHARLES COOPER Delaware Dr. James Richardson. 

YOUNG, JOHN PERRY, A. B South Carolina. University Hospital. 



(Sratmates, 1894* 

J. Frederick Adams, B. S. & B. L Maryland. 

James Ramsey Alexander, ' . North Carolina. 

Harry Arthur Harnam, Maryland. 

Fletcher Gladstone Asbill, South Carolina. 

Caleb Noble Athey, Virginia. 

A. Duval Atkinson, Maryland. 

Harry Fessler Baer, Maryland. 

Thomas Clinton Baldwin, Maryland. 

George Irvin Barwick, A. B Maryland. 

Joseph Hammond Bennett North Carolina. 

Morris A. Birely, Maryland. 

Thomas E. Blackshear, Jr Georgia. 

Ephraim M. Brevard, Florida. 

William Durbin Brown, Maryland. 

Harry Ellis Clemson, Maryland. 

Martin John Cromwell, Maryland. 

E. Douglass Davis, D. D. S., West Virginia. 

Charles W. Didenhover Maryland. 

George W. Dobbin, A. B., Maryland. 

Vernon Hillary Dyson, Maryland. 

Walter H. Fenby, . Maryland. 

Edwin Lacy Gibson, Virginia. 

|ohn Girdwood, Maryland. 

Earle Grady. A. B South Carolina. 

John Henry Groshans, Maryland. 

George A. Hammerbacher, Ph. G., Maryland. 

Robert Franklin Hardesty Maryland. 

Charles Thomas Harper, North Carolina. 

Simril McDowell Henderson, North Carolina. 

Richard Hall Johnston, North Caroina. 

Seth Warner Jones, New Hampshire. 

James Burch Joyce, Maryland. 

J. Elmond Kempter, Maryland. 

Franklin Brevard King, North Carolina. 

Charles Hamilton Medders, Maryland. 

J. Morton Mcllvain, D. D. S., Maryland. 

William Lee Miller, D. D. S., West Virginia. 

Bruce E. Nevin, • Pennsylvania. 

Luther Alpheus Nowell, North Carolina. 

Charles W- Pence, Virginia. 

Morris Cooper Robins, Maryland. 

David Salinger, Maryland. 

Otto Schaeler, Maryland. 

Harry Lee Smith Virginia. 

Wm. Edgar Sperow, Maryland. 

Albert C. Stephens, Virginia. 

Stephen Stoddard Stone, Maryland. 

Stark Armistead Sutton, Virginia. 

Die Perry Tipton, D. D. S., Nebraska. 

Daniel Jackson Turner, Virginia. 

Harry Gibbons Utley, North Carolina. 

J. Dubois Vanderlvn. . .^ New York 

Compton Wilson," . . ■ Maryland. 

William Angus Wynkoop, Virginia. 

John Perry Young, A. B., South Carolina. 



ITlnivereit^ IbospitaL 

[BALTIMORE INFIRMARY.] 

ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. 

Medical Superintendent. 

M. C. ROBINS, M. D. COMPTON WILSON, M. D. 

First As st. Resident Physician. Second Asst. Resident Physician. 

MISS JANET HALE, 
Superintendent of Nurses. 

FACULTY HOSPITAL STAFF. 

Attending Physicians. Attending Surgeons. 

PROF. S. C. CHEW, M. D. PROF. J. J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 

" WM. T. HOWARD, M. I). " L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

" F. T. MILES, M. D. " R. WINSLOW, M. D. 
" I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. 
" C. W. MITCHELL, M. D. 

CLINICAL ASSISTANTS. 

John Robert Abercrombie, A. B., Md. Hughlett Hardcastle, M. E., Md. 

Harry Adler, A. B., Md. Jose L. Hirsh, A. B., Md. 

Harry G. Algire, Md. Benj. H. B. Hubbard, Jr., Va. 

W. B. Bird, Md. Harry Hurtt, Md. 

Wm. H. Block, Md. Charles H. Kriete, Va. 

Preston Boggs, W. Va. E. V. Milholland, Md. 

Mackall R. Bruin, Va. John McMullen, Ga. 

W. S. Carswell, Md. Robert Vickery Palmer, Md. 

Loren Eugene Cockrell, Va. William S. Seymour, Ph. G., Md. 

Lee Cohen, N. C. Jno. W. P. Smithwick, N. C. 

S. M. Crowell, N. C. T. J. Talbott, Jr., Md. 

Jas. McFadden Dick, A. B., S. C. N. G. Wilson, Va. 

W. B. MORRISON, Ph. G., Librarian of the T. Barton Brune Library and Druggist. 



Synopsis of the Report of the Hedical Superintendent for the 
Year Ending April 15, 1894. 

Number of patients remaining- in hospital April 15, 1893, 112 
" " admitted from April 15, 1 893, to April 

i5> l8 9+ 1,705 

" " treated in hospital from April 15, 1893, 

to April 15, 1894 1,817 

" " remaining in hospital April 15,1894, 134 

" " discharged from hospital during year, 1,572 

Deaths during year 1 1 1 

Total 1,817 



28 

CHARACTER OF CASES TREATED. 

Medical 914 

Surgical 1,409 

Gynaecological 163 



2486 
Deduct cases included twice 669 



Total 1,817 



Males 1,068 

Females 637 



Adults 1,605 

Children 100 



Total 1,705 Total 1,705 

RESULTS. 

Cured 1 , 1 99 

Improved 312 

Unimproved 54 

Eloped .". 7 

Deaths : Occurring within 36 hours of admission as result 

of injury, etc 43 

Later than ^6 hours after admission 68 



Total Number Deaths. 



Under treatment April 1 5, 1 894 134 



Total 1,817 



TLhc inniversits Ibospital draining Scbool for IRurses. 

Under the guidance of the Superintendent the pupils in this School 
are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are 
also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty of Physic, on 
Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Anti- 
sepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special practice. The 
nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, 
and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the school. 

For circulars and information about the Training School address : 

MISS JANET HALE, Superintendent 0/ Nurses, 

MARYLAND UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, BALTIMORE, MD. 



Jfree X^ing^fln Iboepital of tbe ^nivereit^ of 
fll>ar\>lan&. 

PROF. J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

Director. 

KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D. 

Chief of Cliiiic. 
HARRY G. UTLEY, M. D. HARRY H. ARTHUR, M. D. 

Senior Resident Physician. Junior Resident Physician. 

MISS E. DORCAS TEAS, 

Superintendent of Nurses. 

Synopsis of the Report of the Resident Physicians for the Year 
Ending May i, 1894. 

Number of Confinements in Hospital 1 50 

" " Out-Door Department 155 

Total 305 

Average Number of Cases Seen by Each Student of the 
Graduating Class, 8.75. 

Male Births : In Hospital 70 

" " In Out-Door Department 86 

— .56 

Female Births : In Hospital 76 

" " In Out-Door Department 6j 

143 

Abortions : In Hospital 5 

" In Out-Door Department 7 

12 

Total 311 

Cases of Twins : In Hospital 3 

" " In Out-Door Department 3 

Total 6 

Premature Deliveries ; In Hospital 12 

" " In Out-Door Department 6 

Total 18 

Still Births : In Hospital 5 

'< " In Out-Door Department 18 

Total 23 

Maternal Deaths : In Hospital 2 

" " In Out-Door Department o 

Total 2 



Presbyterian J6?e t Ear anb ftbroat Cbarit$ 
IbospitaL 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 
Surgeon- in - Ch ief. 

SURGICAL STAFF. 

Surgeons of the Hospital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

HIRAM WOODS, M. D. FRANCIS M. CHISOLM, M. D. 

JNO. R. WINSLOW, M. D. ROBT. L. RANDOLPH, M. D. 

Assistant Surgeons. 

A. D. MANSFIELD, M. D. A. D. McCONACHIE, M. D. 

C. F. NOLEN, M. D. CHAS. H. HARTWIG, M. D. 

Resident Physician. 

J. J. CARROLL, M. D. 



Synopsis of Annual Report for 1894. 

Total Number of patients treated 10,941 

Aggregate of daily attendance 31,655 



Operations on the Eye 1,260 

Ear 580 

' * ' ' Throat '394 

Total number of operations for 1894 2,234 

An average of 7 operations for each working day of the year. 



Among the operations were for : 

Cataract 178 

Strabismus 56 

Tear Drop 96 

Making artificial pupils 81 

Removing diseased eye balls 48 

Operations on the lids 310 

Removing enlarged tonsils 184 

Removing nasal polypi 34 

Removing adenoid growth from pharynx 112 



Zext Books, 

Anatomy. — Gray, $6.00; Morris, 2 vols., $12.00; Holden, $4-50; Ellis' De- 
monstrations. 

Surgery. — American Text Book; Ashhurst, $6.00; Senn. Jacobson, Surgical 
Operations ; Treves' Operative Surgery. 

Chemistry. — Remsen ; Witthaus ; Miller's Introduction, $1.25 ; Roscoe's Ele- 
mentary, $1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00 ; Leishman, $4.50 ; Rennolds ; Herman ; Davis. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Loomis, S6.00 ; Flint, $5.50; Strum- 
pel, $6.00 ; Osier, $5.00. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow, 55.00 ; Biddle, $4.25 ; 
Wood's Therapeutics. 

Physiology. — Foster ; Kirke (12th Edition), $4.00 ; Yeo's Manual, S3. 00 ; Mar- 
tin's Human Body, $2.75. 

Diseases of Women. — H. T. Garrigues' ; Thomas an:l Munde. 

Diseases of Children. — J. Lewis Smith, $4.50. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Nettleship, Fuchs, de Schweinitz. 

Diseases of the Ear.— Roosa, $5.50 ; Buck, $2.50 ; Field*. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. — Lennox Browne, 3rd Ed. ; Seiler ; Mac- 
kenzie. 

Pathology.— Green, $2.75 ; Ziegler, $5.50. 

Medical Jurisprudence. — Taylor's — Clark Bell. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25 ; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary Science, 
$2.75 ; Parkes' Large, $4.50; Parkes' Practical, 52.50. 

Medical Dictionary, Dunglison (Last Edition) ; Duane. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Mackenzie on the Laryngoscope ; Gower on the Nervous System ; Rosenthal on 
Diseases of the Nervous System, $550; Duhring's Skin Diseases, $6.00; Flyde, 
Diseases of Skin ; Crocker, Diseases of Skin ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; 
Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt, $1.00 ; Hoffman and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine 
$2.00 ; Seifert & Muller's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield, $1.50 ; Pinard 
on Abdominal Palpation, by Neale, $1.25 ; Analysis of the Urine, Canfield, 50 
cents ; Hygiene of the Sick Room, Canfield. 

The prices quoted above are for cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost from 
50 cents to 5i.co extra. These books will be furnished to students by Cushing & 
Co, for 20 per cent, less than catalogue price. 



"University of flDar^lant), 



DENTAL DEPARTflENT. 



FACULTY: 
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery . 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. f 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry, 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

And twenty-four Assistant Demonstrators. 

For Catalogue and other information, apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 

845 Eutaw Street. 



LAW DEPARTflENT. 



25TH ANNUAL SESSION. 



THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION : 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., 

Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Commercial Law, and Admiralty and Lnternational Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Equity Jurisprudence and Procedur 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Executors and Administrators ', Corporations, Bills and Notes and Criminal Law. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Elementary Common Law and Domestic P elation. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Personal Property and Contracts. 

THOMAS S. BAER,T:sq., 

The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates. 

B. HOWARD HAM AN, Esq., 

The Law of Corporations . 

For Catalogue containing full information, address HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Secretary of Law Faculty, 912 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. 



■(University of /Ifcan>lan6- 



EIGHTY-NINTH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 



of thp: 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



Session 1895*96, 




BALTIMORE : 

DEUTSCH LITHOGRAPHING & PRINTING CO. 



I8 95 . 



Calendar* 



EIGHTY-NINTH ANNUAL SESSION. 

1895. 

September 1st. — Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin. 

September 16th. — Matriculation Book Opened. 

Sept 24th and Oct. 4th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

September 24th. — Re-examination of deficient Students, and Exami- 
nation for Advanced Standing. 

October 1st. — Regular Session Begins. 

October 26th. — Matriculation Examination. 1 1 A. M. 

November 28th. — Thanksgiving Day. 

December 21st. — Christmas Recess Begins. 6 P. M. 



CHRISTMAS RECESS. 
1896. 

January 2nd. — Lectures Resumed. 9 A. M. 

February 22nd. — Washington's Birthday (Holiday). 

April 1st. — Final Examinations Begin. 

April 17th (about). — Commencement Annual Meeting of Alumni 
Association. 



Boart) of IRegcnte of Gbe IDlnivereit^ 
of flDar^lant), 

BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., Provost. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 

HON. JOHN P. POE. 

HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. 

JAS. H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, ESQ. 

HON. HENRY D. HARLAN. 

EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ. 



TUniversit^ of nDarplanfc. 

BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., 

Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WIILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D., 
Professor of Obstetrics. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medic a and Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and Dermatology 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 
Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Medicine. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 
Associate Professor, Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

CASPAR O. MILLER, M. D., 
Associate Professor of Histology and Pathology. 

J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., 

Associate Professor of Diseases of Women and Children. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene^ and Clinical Medicine 

Demonstrator of Surgery. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



JOS. E. GICIINER, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinii al Medicine. 

JOHN G. J\Y, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. D.. 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery . 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D , 
Demonstrator of Physiology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

KEMP BATTLE BATCHELOR, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

F. M. CHISOLM. M. D., 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

\VM. J. KARSLAKE, Ph. D. 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

ARTHUR H. MANX, JR., M. D., 
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

JOHN TURNER, JR., M. D., 

HARRY C. ALGIRE, M. D., 

W. K. ROBINSON, M. D., 

Anatomical Assistants. 



2)ispenear\> pb\>sicians anfc Cbiefs of Clinics. 

B. B. Lanier, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
Women and Children. N. E. B. Iglehart, M. D., Assistant. 

H. B. Thomas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Throat and Nose. E. E. Gibbons, M. D., Assistant. 

Frank Martin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. A. H. 
Mann, Jr., M. D., Assistant. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

S. Robkrt Kelly, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 

Joseph Seligman, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 

S. T. Roeder, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

H. G. Utley, M. D.. Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

Jno. S. Fulton, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice 01 Medicine. 
Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



ZTbe IDlnivereit^ of flfcar$an&. 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one of 
the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having been 
founded in 1807. It originated in a private class begun by Dr. 
John Beale Davidge in 1802, which in 1807, Dr. Davidge being 
joined by Drs. James Cocke and John Shaw, was chartered by the 
General Assembly of Maryland and constituted a college under the 
name of ' ' The College of Medicine of Maryland. " The Medical and 
Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland (the present State Medical Society, 
founded in 1799), were constituted by the charter the patrons and 
visitors of the College, and the President of the Faculty was ex-officio 
its Chancellor. During the first session of the College, the teaching 
faculty consisted of four professors, and the class of students in 
attendance numbered but seven. 

Five years later, in 18 12, by authority of the General Assembly of 
Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered to annex 
to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz. : The Faculty of Divinity, 
The Faculty of Law and The Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and the 
four faculties or colleges thus united were "constituted an University 
by the name and under the title of The University of Maryland." 

The Medical School of the University is thus its oldest department, 
and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges of the 
United States. 

Although absolutely unendowed, throughout the eighty-eight years 
of its existence it has always taken rank as one of the leading medical 
colleges of the South, and among the most widely known and most 
highly honored of the schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of five graduates, composing 
the first graduating class in 1810, the list of graduates in medicine of 
The University of Maryland now numbers four thousand six hun- 
dred and twenty-four names, drawn from all parts of the United 
States and from abroad, among which are to be found some of the 
most noted names connected with the history of medicine in our 
country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 
policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conservatism, 
it has, at the same time, never been behindhand in the march of 
educational progress, and while retaining for so long a time as they 
were of real value, those features of older educational methods 



which were wisest and best, they have often been first, and always 
among 1 the first, in the adoption of all measures tending to improve- 
ment in methods of medical teaching, and to true elevation of the 
standard of medical education. 

In illustration of this may be mentioned the following facts : 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to make dissecting a compulsory part 
of the curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instruction in Dentistry. [1837.] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruction 
in specialties. [1866.] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish a separate 
and independent chair of Diseases of Women and Children. . [Jan- 
uary, 1867.] 

It was the first medical school in America to afford didactic instruc- 
tion in Eye and tar Diseases. [1873.] 

It was among the very first (if not the first) to provide for adequate 
clinical instruction by the erection of its own hospital, available at 
all times for the use of students. The erection, in 1823, of this 
institution, now called the University Hospital ; its facility of access, 
being separated from the college buldings by the width of the street 
only, and its exclusive control by- the Faculty of Physic, gave to the 
University advantages possessed by no other school of that day, and 
laid the foundation of that system of clinical teaching which has 
always been so prominent and noted a feature in the course of 
instruction given by this University. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of The University of 
Maryland to carry out this policy established by its predecessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has, in the last few years, 
expended, and is now expending, large amounts in the establishment 
and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of Chemistry, 
Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in important additions 
and improvements to the University Hospital, and is therefore in a 
position to offer to students of medicine and graduates a course of 
combined didactic, clinical and laboratory instruction which will 
compare favorably with that offered by any medical school in the 
United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following announce- 
ment of the eighty-ninth annual course of instruction of the School 
of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



XTiniversit^ of flfoar^lanb. 



SCHOOL OF flEDICINE. 



ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE EIGHTY-NINTH ANNUAL 
COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

SESSION OF i895-'96. 

The Eighty-ninth Annual Session of the School of Medicine of 
The University of Maryland will begin on Tuesday, October i, 1895, 
and terminate on April 17, 1896. During the session there is a 
vacation from December 21, 1895, to January 2, 1896, and there are 
no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given daily 
throughout September. 

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION. 

Four annual graded courses of not less than six months each will 
be required for graduation. Every applicant for advanced standing 
will be required (1) to present satisfactory evidence of having 
attended courses reasonably equivalent to those already attended by 
the class to which he seeks admission ; (2) to be examined for admis- 
sion in all the subjects in which the said class shall have been exam- 
ined already. Opportunity for taking such examinations will be 
afforded previous to the opening of each annual session. 

The following classes of students are recognized as entitled to 
apply for advanced standing in colleges, members of The Associa- 
tion of American Medical Colleges : 

a. Such graduates of recognized universities and colleges as have 
completed the prescribed courses in chemistry and biology therein. 

b. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of homeopathy. 

c. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of eclectic medicine. 

d. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of dentistry requiring 
two or more courses of lectures before conferring the degree of D. D. S. 

e. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of pharmacy. 

f. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of veterinary medicine. 



FIRST YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. 
Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Dr. 
Karslake. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology. — Recitations and demonstrations class sections, 1 hour 
Prof. Smith and Dr. Mann. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2^ hours. Prof. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Normal Histology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations 6 hours 
for two months, 1st half-year. Prof. Miller. 

Embryology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations, 6 hours for 
two months, 2d half-year. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the laboratories 
and dissecting-room is evenly distributed throughout the term. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgery. — Demonstrations of bandaging and application of surgi- 
cal apparatus, 3 hours, half a year. 

Materia Medica. — Lectures, recitations and demonstrations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological 
Chemistry, 1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 4 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Dr. 
Karslake. 

Anatomy. — Lectures, recitations and demonstrations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Winslow. 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2^ hours. Prof. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Pathology and Bacteriology. — Lectures and demonstrations, 1 hour. 

Laboratory, work, 6 hours, two months. 

Autopsies at the University and Bay View hospitals. Prof. Miller. 

At the end of the second term the student, before being admitted 
to the third year's class, must stand final examinations in Anatomy, 
Physiology, Chemistry, and Materia Medica. He must also produce 
evidence that his work in the dissecting-room and laboratories has 



8 

been satisfactory. Should he fail to pass a successful examination 
in any of these branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him 
before the opening of the regular session in the autumn; failing in 
this, such studies for the second year must be repeated. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours. 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Canfield and 
Smith. 

Diseases of Women and Childre?i. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

ClinicaLLectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye a?id Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical lectures at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital, 2 hours.' 
Prof. Chisolm. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours' first half-year, 
1 hour last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Jay and 
Martin. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery. 

Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Demonstrations and Practical Instruction with the mannikin, 2 
hours. Dr. Batchelor. 

Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, 1 hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, 1 hour, last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end of 

the third session the student is admitted to the final examination in 

Therapeutics. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. 
Chew. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital. Profs. Chew and Atkinson, 
Clinical Lectures at Bay View. Drs. Canfield and Clark. 



Ward and Dispensary Instructions, 3 hours. Prof. Mitchell. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Ward and Dis- 
pensary Instruction. Profs. Howard and Hundley. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Lectures 2 hours. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Chisolm. 

Clinical Lectures at Presbyterian Eye and Ear Hospital. 

Demonstrations in Ophthalmology, class sections, 2 hours. Dr. 
F. M. Chisolm. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital. Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical Lectures at Bay View. Drs. Jay and Martin. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Obstetrics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Michael. 

Practical Instruction at Lying-in Hospital. Attendance on out- 
patients. 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. — Lectures and recitations, 1 
hour. Dr. Jos. T. Smith. 

Special Clinics. — Ward and Dispensary Instruction. 
Diseases of the Nervous System. Prof. Miles. 
Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Prof. Mackenzie. 
Diseases of the Skin. Prof. Atkinson. 



Clinical flnstructioru 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the School of Medi- 
cine of The University of Maryland, clinical teaching has always 
been a prominent and important feature in the course of instruction. 

The Faculty, believing- such training to be of the utmost value to 
the student of medicine, desires to call the particular attention of 
students and graduates of medicine to the facilities for practical clin- 
ical instruction now afforded by this University. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic ot 
the University Hospital and the Free Lying-in Hospital of The Uni- 
versity of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed by the Uni- 
versity in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hospital, 
Bay View Hospital and other institutions for the sick in the city, 
place the Faculty in a position to make unusually prominent this 
important feature of a medical course, and have enabled it to organize 
and carry into effect a system of thorough clinical teaching whereby 
each member of the several class sections is brought into direct per- 
sonal contact with the cases under examination. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre, much attention is given to this strictly bedside instruction. 

The students, in small classes, are required to accompany the phy- 
sician or surgeon through the wards of the hospital, and are there 
practised in making diagnosis, in the dressing of wounds, the appli- 
cation of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances and in the use 
of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are enabled to observe 
the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students have 
similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with methods of 
diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of medicine and 
surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not require confine- 
ment in bed. 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and to 
the student of medicine the value of the training and encouragement 
thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate observation, of self- 
possession and self-reliance, in the future practice of his profession, 
can hardly be overestimated. 



Ibospitals ant> Dispensaries* 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital, which is the property of the Faculty of 
Physic of The University of Maryland, is the oldest institution for the 
care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened in Sep- 
tember, 1823, under the name of the "Baltimore Infirmary," and at 
that time consisted of but four wards, one of which was reserved for 
eye cases. By successive additions the hospital has been increased 
to more than fourfold its original accommodations and there have 
been added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a students' building 
for the accommodation of the twenty-four clinical assistants and a 
nurses' building for the accommodation of the pupils of the Training 
School for Nurses. It is at present the largest hospital owned and 
controlled by any medical school in the city of Baltimore, and offers 
every requirement for the sick both in the public wards and private 
rooms. During the year ending April 15th, 1895, as shown by the 
report of the Superintendent, 2069 patients were cared for in the 
wards and many operations of all kinds were performed. Four 
physicians, selected annually by the Faculty from the graduates of 
the University, reside in the hospital. The wards are under the 
charge of a corps of trained nurses, directed by an efficient superin- 
tendent. The hospital is conducted with the special purpose of fur- 
nishing clinical material to be used in illustration of the lectures, and 
for the instruction of the students of the ward classes, for which purpose 
the structure and arrangement of the buildings are admirably adapted. 

The hospital is situated diagonally opposite the University build- 
ings, so that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture 
halls to the clinical amphitheatre. 

A portion of the hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a shipping 
point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of the 
world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the 
institution give the students an opportunity to observe a large var- 
iety of diseases. Another considerable portion of the building is 

USed aS a CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for the patients seeking admission. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital receives 
for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all kinds, both 



12 

minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients suffering- from 
the various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds, and add 
greatly to the facilities of clinical teaching enjoyed by the school. 
The facilities for clinical instruction have been greatly enlarged by an 
appropriation by the State of Maryland for the support of free beds 
for patients from the various counties. 
The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 
of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immigrants 
are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from Europe. 
Many of these -patients are children. 
The University Hospital is also the 

HOSPITAL OF THE BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY, 

of which Company Professor Tiffany is Surgeon-in-Chief. Cases of 
sickness and accidental injury to employees occurring along the 
lines of this great railroad are sent to this hospital for medical or 
surgical treatment. 

GYNECOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. 
The great importance of this department demands that proper 
facilities should be furnished for its study. The University Hos- 
pital and Out-patient Department supply abundant material for its 
illustration. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT. 
This department of the University Hospital furnishes a most 
abundant supply of material for clinical instruction. During the 
past year the number of visits made by patients to the various depart- 
ments of the Dispensary was as follows : 

General Medicine 5> I2 3 

General Surgery 7>75 x 

Diseases of Women and Children 4,086 

Eye and' Ear Diseases. . . .* 993 

Diseases of the Nervous System 2,328 

Chest Diseases 2 >59^ 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose 1, 295 

Diseases of the Skin 2, 107 

Making a total of 26,281 visits paid by patients during the year. 

The whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to 
facilitate the classification of the patients coming under treatment, 
and their distribution to the various professors giving clinical lectures. 

During the interval between the sessions the regular clinics* are 
continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bedside 



clinic in the hospital and service in the dispensary. It will thus be 

seen that the school offers unusual facilities for clinical study during 

its regular session, and that the continuation of the clinics during the 

year affords opportunity to such students and graduates as can spend 

their time in the city. 

Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between the 

sessions, from Way to October, students have the advantage of three 

hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours of 1 1 A. M. and 

2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to and com- 
municating with the Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To 
these are assigned wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the 
sick, under the daily supervision of the professors of the University 
and resident house officers. Special attention is called to the fact 
that in this institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very 
great advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiving 
daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. Rotation 
in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experience of the 
students may be as varied as possible. 

FREE LYING-IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

This institution is also the property of the Faculty of Physic, and 
under its exclusive control and direction, and is conducted with the 
special purpose of furnishing actual obstetrical experience to each 
member of the graduating class. 

It is situated on Lombard street, nearly opposite the University 
Hospital, and within half a block of the University buildings. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this hospital 
from among the graduates of the University. 

For purposes of instruction in this most important branch, the mem- 
bers of the senior class, after a course of instruction by the Demon- 
strator of Obstetrics with the mannikin, are taken in squads of three 
students each, into the wards of the hospital where, under the diiect 
and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics and his 
Chief of Clinic, they are thoroughly instructed in vaginal examination 
and the antiseptic precautions to be taken in making such exami- 
nation, abdominal palpation, the diagnosis of presentations and in 
the treatment of the pregnant women preparatory to labor. The 
squads of the graduating class are assigned in rotation to attend labor 
cases in the hospital, and anangements are perfected whereby the 
members of the squad are summoned without delay at any hour when 
labor occurs. 

Students are thus afforded opportunities under the immediate 



14 

supervision of the instructor to become familiar with the mechanism 
of labor in all its stages, and have frequent opportunities to witness 
the application of the forceps, and the methods of treatment of the 
various complications of labor. Much attention is also paid to their 
instruction in the subsequent treatment of mother and child. 

The out-door clinic is thoroughly organized, and after instruction 
in the hospital, students of the graduating class are allotted to attend 
labor cases at the homes of patients, with the privilege of calling for 
the aid and advice of the Professor of Obstetrics, his Chief of Clinic 
or either of the resident physicians of the Lying-in Hospital whe; ever 
complications or difficulties arise. 

During the past session an average number of ten cases of labor 
were seen by each student of the graduating class. 

By this system of combined didactic, practical and clinical methods 
of instruction, students of this University are afforded opportunities 
for instruction in this most important branch of medical science 
which are equalled but by very few other schools, and surpassed by 
none. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 
HOSPITAL. 

This institution, which is one of the largest special hospitals in 
the United States, is under the charge of Professor Chisolm, and 
furnishes to the students of this University most exceptional oppoi- 
tunities and advantages for the study of T o. Ear and Th oat d ; scases. 

During the last year the records of the hospital show 35,319 to be 
the aggregate of the daily attendance of patients, an average of j 1 2 
patients for each working day of the year, and 2266 operations per- 
formed for the relief of Eye, Ear and Throat diseases. 

the abundant clinical material oi this Hospital is placed at the dis- 
posal of the University, and under the personal supervision of the 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology, the sections of the graduating class 
are given special instruction in the wards of the hospital during two 
afternoons in each week in ophthalmic physical diagnosis, and in the 
various modes of using the ophthalmoscope for investigating diseases 
of the interior of the eyeball, each student of the section being 
required to make a personal examination of all cases. 

The dispensary is open every day from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M., and 
is free to all medical students of the University. Here they have 
every facility for studying practically the use of the ophthalmoscope,, 
otoscope and laryngoscope. 

The resident physician is selected annually in April from among 
the graduates of the University. 



'5 

Bay view hospital. 
The clinical advantage s of the University have been largely increased 

by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees of Bay View Asylum 
to allow the immense material of this hospital of 2000 beds to be 
used by the Faculty of the University for the purposes of medical 
education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of the University 
in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the dead-house fur- 
nishes a great abundance and variety of pathological material, which 
is used for demonstration. The Insane Department contains 250 
beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price for board and lodging, 
may -become resident students in the hospital. A resident physician, 
from among the graduates of the school, is annually appointed by the 
Trustees upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of 
$500. An assistant resident physician is also appointed annually. The 
medical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as follows: 

Physicians.— Joseph T. Smith, M.D.; Wm. B. Canfield, M.D.;T. 
W. Clark, M.D., and Joseph E. Gichner, M.D. 

Surgeons.—]. Holmes Smith, M.D.; John G. Jay, M.D.; I. R. 
Trimble, M.D.; Frank Martin, M.D. 

Ophthalmologists. — A. D. McConachie, M. D. ; Edw. J. Bernstein, M. D. 

Pathologist.— Prof. C. O. Miller, M D. 

Neurologist.— H. J. Berkley, M.D. 

Resident Physician. — R. H. Johnston, M.D. 

Assistant Peside?il Physician. — Lee Cohen, M.D, 

laboratory Instruction, 

For the purposes of laboratory instruction the classes are divided 
into sections of twenty five students each. This arrangement, while 
facilitating the even distribution of work in the laboratories through- 
out the year, also enables the instructors to give an unusual amount 
of personal attention to the work of each individual student. 

The Faculty had just completed an excellent Laboratory building 
containing accommodations for Histological, Pathological, Chemical 
and Anatomical work, and a reading room for student^, toget °r 
with ample modern toilet conveniences, when the destruct ; ve fire 01 
Dec. 2, 1893, totally destroyed it. Work, however, was begun as 
;Soon as the ground could be cleared, and the completed new building 
now stands ready for occupation, with such small deficiencies as 
-experience showed the former building to have, completely corrected. 

CHEMICAL LABORATORY. 

The Chemical Laboratory is under the supervision of the Professor 
of Chemistry aided by the Demonstrator. Each student during his 



i6 

course has assigned him a table and is fully supplied with all neces- 
sary apparatus and chemicals, free of charge, except for breakage, 
which is charged at cost price. 

Students of the first year's class will be required to devote six hours, 
and of the second year's class four hours, weekly during half the year 
to work in this department. 

The course of instructions embraces : — ist. Training in the proper 
care and use of apparatus, and in the manipulative processes used in 
the laboratory. 2d. The experimental study of some of the more 
important elements and compounds, and the repetition of experi- 
ments performed in the course of lectures. 3d. Instruction in the 
elements of qualitative analysis. 4th. Instruction in the chemical 
examination of urine. Qualitative analysis is taught so far as to 
enable the student to analyze a mixture of the salts of the common 
metals ; instruction in the chemical examination of urine includes the 
qualitative examination and also some of the simpler methods of 
quantitative determination of the most important normal and patho- 
logical constituents. 

Graduates and advanced students competent to undertake such 
work, who desire to pursue special chemical investigation, will be 
given the opportunity under suitable regulations. 

LABORATORY OF NORMAL HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY. 

This Laboratory, which is under the supervision of Prof. Miller, is 
furnished with excellent Leitz microscopes and objectives, with 
apparatus for section cutting, etc., and with all the necessary reagents 
and chemicals which are furnished to students, free of charge. 

Instruction in this department is given, for six hours weekly, to 
each section of the class, and attendance is obligatory for all first 
year students. The course of instruction embraces the method of 
using the microscope and its accessories ; methods of hardening, 
cutting, staining and mounting the various tissues, together with 
frequent demonstrations of microscopical anatomy of the different 
o ans and tissues of the body. . The department is also well supplied 
with numerous mounted specimens for the instruction of students. 

LABORATORY OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY AND 
BACTERIOLOGY. 

In addition to the opportunities which are afforded students for 
the study of gross pathology by +he weekly lectures and demon- 
strations, and by attendance upon the autopsies by Prof. Miller at 
University and Bay View Hospitals, laboratory instruction is also 
given in Pathological Histology and Bacteriology for which purpose 
the autopsies furnish an abundant supply of material. 



if 

Six hours weekly are devoted to this instruction, which is obliga- 
tory on all second year students in the four years' course. 

The course of instruction embraces the preparation and study of 
sections illustrating the common lesions of the various organs ; the 
microscopic examination of urinary sediments; the various methods 
of isolating and identifying micro-organisms, and the methods of 
staining tubercle bacilli and other important micro-organisms. 

The department is well supplied with microscopes, high-power 
Leitz objectives, and with apparatus for section-cutting and for the 
culture of bacteria, and all needed reagents and chemicals. 

Graduates and advanced students qualified to profit by such work, 
desiring to undertake special lines of investigation in this department, 
will be afforded excellent opportunities for study. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

The dissecting room is in charge of the Demonstrator, w..o super- 
intends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms are 
convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Demonstrator 
and his assistant pass much of their time in assisting the students and 
in guiding their labors. Access may be had to the rooms at all hours of 
the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, as 
an evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of dissecting during 
the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate fee is 
charged and ample material furnished. 

OBSTETRICAL DEMONSTRATIONS. 

Previous to the course of clinical instruction given students in the 
Lying-in Hospital and its out-door clinic, and introductory to it, a 
course of demonstrations with the mannikin and fcetal cadaver is 
given by the Demonstrator of Obstetrics to the sections of the grad- 
uating class for two hours weekly. 

This course includes instruction in the diagnosis of the presenta- 
tions and positions of pregnancy, the application of the forceps, 
version and other methods of rectifying errors of presentation and 
accomplishing delivery by manual and instrumental means, and the 
various manipulations used to resuscitate asphyxiated infants. 
DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Department of The University of Maryland is situated 
upon the University grounds, fronting on Greene street, and adjoining 
the buildings of the School of Medicine. 

Daily clinics are held in this department in the afternoon from 2 to 



i8 

5 o'clock, which are open to students of the School of Medicine, and 
offer excellent opportunities to students intending to practise in the 
country, to familiarize themselves with dental operations. 

ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 
At the close of each session the following annual appointments are 
made fi om among the graduates of the scho ' ■ 

Medical Supt. and Resident P 1 : ^ ; niversity Hospital. 



First Assi^an* n cr : '' 



■)i 



hospital. 

Seco 1 A ijoiLiii .o the Univers- 

Tl it Rcsk 1 ^ Physician to the University , 

St x. ident P ln to tne Free Lying-in Hos, 

Juri Reside an to the Free Lying-in Hos.p n ] 

R^ sia. nt Ph *y y iew Hospital. 

Assista • ^ an l ° Bay View Hospital. 

Res.P> 'an Eye, Ear and Throat Ch Tospital. 

Two Disp' o ^ r( i nme Chiefs of Clinic 

A niL _nt? pointed each year, at th > c f the 

session A Tn e fee for such Jiosp ^idence 

is o..e .an' oeT y ear > payable in ai c . Th>« 
covers lov.ginr 

Several Hospitals of g^ 

annually, jir'.e ,e. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous s udy an^ug the candidates 
for graduation, the Faculty offeis a Gold Medal to the candidate who 
passes the best general examination. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Michael offers a case of obstetrical in- 
struments to the graduate passing the best examination in his b:anch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — Prof. Chisolm offers an ophthalmoscope to the 
graduate who bett shows his ability to use it. 

Surgical Prize — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of surgical instruments 
to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surge ry. 

Practice of Medicine Prize. — Prof. Chew offers a gold med?.l to the 
graduate who passes the best examination in Practice of Medicine. 

In 1895 prizes were awarded as follows: 

The Faculty Prize to Nicholas G. Wilson, of Virginia. 

The Miltenberger Prize to Harry Adler, of Maryland. 

The Ophthalmic Prize to G. H. Perrin, D. D S., of Michigan. 

The Surgical Prize to Jose L. Hirsh, of Maryland. 

The Practice of Medicine Prize to Nicholas G. Wilson, < f Virginia. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION. 

The regular Matriculation Examination instituted by th ; s Univer- 
sity in 1 89 1, has been modified to accord with the rules taking effect 



tory e* 


It i\ 


ex ami 


shall v 



19 

July 1, 1892, established by the Association of American Medical 
Colleges, of which Association this Faculty is a member. 

Subject to the exceptions noted below, all candidates for matricu- 
lation will be required to pass an examination comprising : 

1. A composition written in English of not less than 200 words. 

2. The translation of simple Latin prose. 

3. An examination h Algebra and Higher Arithmetic. 

4. An examinat : ementary Physiss. 

It is pro** I - ' that*' or graduates 

of recogni ^.'Colleges of Liiefafure, Science ah<x » hratesof 

High School^ of the first grade, or of Normal Schoc ed by 

the different States shall be exempt from the requiren s of this 
examination. 

It is f . aermore provided that before entering upon the junior 
(secont r studies, s.tudents shall be required to pass a satisfac- 

tion in the above branches. 

hermore provided that students passing +v s entrance 
A, as provided by the Statute of the Sta+- few York, 

*£npt from the requirements of this exa 

, • * . 

for matriculation desiring to avail them. es of the 

-inns of exemption from matriculation examination are 
r- +; m6j to bring with them a diplc ma, certifi- 
er eh qdCTfi&tf&i 1 ' m'ption. 

STATUTES. 

1. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the Dean at the end 
of the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical anatomy 
must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators and directors. 
Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be accepted as 
evidence of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for examination 
in the various branches of medicine taught in this school, and also pro- 
duce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anatomy, and the vai i- 
ous laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical lectures is obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is $30.00, must be deposited with the 
treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examination. 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several Professors. Candidates failing to graduate are 
not required to again appear for examination in those branches in 
which they have obtained the required percentage. 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate is 
based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and industry. 
character and habits, as well as upon the result of his final examination. 



20 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisitions, 
viz., matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear before 
them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will exercise 
the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifications an 
element of their decision. Open irregularity of conduct, negligence, 
habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, will always be regarded 
as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 



Matriculation (paid each year), 



$ 5 °° 



Practical Anatomy (paid two years), ... 10 oo 

Full course of Lectures (first year), .... ioo oo 

" " " (second year), . . . ioo oo 

" " (third year), . . ioo co 

" " " (fourth year), . . . ioo oo 

Graduation Fee, ... 30 oo 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. 
The fee for these branches is $12 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students follow- 
ing the regular course. A deposit of three dollars from each student 
is required to reimburse the Faculty for loss by breakage. At the 
end of the session this amount, or the unexpended balance, is 
returned. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not follow- 
ing the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

The personal expenses of students are at least as iow in Baltimore 
a^ in any large, city in the United States, board being obtainable at 
from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city 
by going direct to the School of Medicine on the University grounds, 
N. E. corner of Lombard and Greene streets, where the janitor, who 
may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a 
list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable to their 
means and wishes. 

The Dean will, if desired, attend to the collection of the checks 
and drafts of students. 

Students are advised to matriculate and procure their tickets with- 
out delay, as the numbered seats in the lecture halls are given in the 
order of matriculation. For further information apply to 

J. Edwin Michael, M. D. , Dean of the Faculty. 

2ol W. Franklin Street. Baltimore. 



flDatrfculates. 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

AARON. LEONARD PASSANO North Carolina.Br. Mel. Taton. 

ABERCROMBIE, JOHN ROBERT, A. ¥>.. Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ADLER, HARRY, A. B Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ALGIRE, HARRY C Maryland Geo. H. Cairnes, M. D. 

ALLEN, LEWIS MINES West Virginia.. University of Md. 

ANDERSON, JASPER N North Carolina.Br. R. Anderson. 

ANDREW, LITTELL BAYLY Maryland. Dr. Chas. E. Sadtler. 

ASAHARA, SHINJIRO Japan Dr. Seiichi Nagawo. 

BAILEY, ROBERT SMITH, A. B., Ph. G.. South Carolina. Br. T. P. Bailey. 

•'BAPTIST, HARRY LEWIS Virginia Prof. Jno. Hart. 

BELL, ANDREW EBENEZER, A. B.\ North Carolina.Br. C. M. Strong. 

BETTON, GEORGE \V Florida Dr. G. \V. Betton. 

BIRD, W. BLAND Maryland University of Md. 

BISPHAM, WILLIAM NEWBOLD Maryland Dr. Wiltshire. 

BLANEY, WILLIAM JAMES FRANCIS. . .Maryland Dr. S. B. Bond. 

BLOCK, WILLIAM HENRY Maryland Dr. J. H. Christian. 

BOGGS, PRESTON West Virginia.. Dr. F. Mooman. 

BORDLEY, JAMES, Jr Maryland Dr. James Bordley. 

BRADLEY, HUGH FRANCIS . . .Maryland Dr. J. C. Butler. 

BROWN, EMMETT CARROLL Maryland. Dr. K. B. Batchelor. 

BROWN, FRANK L. Ph. G Maryland Dr. Geo. W. Stoner. 

BROWNING, EDGAR R Virginia University of Virginia. 

BRUIN, MACKALL R Virginia Dr. Baldwin Day. 

BUSH, EDGAR MURRAY Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

CANNON, THOMAS HARRIS Maryland Prof. E. Deichmann. 

CARR, GEORGE HOPKINS Virginia College of P. and S. 

CARRICO, ALBERT J Maryland Dr. T. A. Carrico. 

CARRICO, CAMILLUS P Maryland University of Md. 

CARROLL, VIVIAN Maryland Dr. T. King Carroll. 

CARSON, RALPH ERSKINE, A. B Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

CARSWELL, WALTER SCOTT Maryland Dr. A. G. Hoen. 

CARTER, WILLIAM J Georgia Dr. Jno. Mcjunkin. 

CATON, WILLIAM P., A. B Virginia Dr. H. M. Smith. 

CHAMBERS, ALBERT T Virginia University of Md. 

CHAMBERS, GEORGE FRANKLIN Maryland University of Md. 

CHAPPELIER, HARRY C Maryland University ot Md. 

CLAGGETT, SAMUEL, Jr Maryland St. John's College. 

CLARK, WILLIAM LAWRENCE Maryland 

CLAY, CALVIN E Maryland Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

COATES, CHESTER CYRIL Virginia Dr. L. P. Coates. 

COBLENTZ, HORACE B Maryland Dr. J. E. Beatty. 

COCKEY, BRUCE E Maryland University of Md. 

COCKRELL, LOREN EUGENE Virginia University of Md. 

COHEN, LEE North Carolina.Br. Lenster Duffle. 

COOK, GEORGE EARLE Maryland University of Md. 

COOPER, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Jr. . . . Georgia Chas. Mann. 

COUNCILL, MALCOLM S Maty land University of Md. 

COVINGTON, STEPHEN WALL North Carolina. University of Md. 

CROWELL, SAMUEL McKEE North Carolina. University of N. C. 

CROWELL, W. H North Carolina. \ ^vidson College & 

\ University ot \ a. 

DICK, JAMES McFADDIN, A. B South Carolina . University Hospital. 

DICKSON, ISAAC C Maryland Dr. F. W. Dickson. 

DOUGLAS, MORTON GUTHRIE -Maryland Dr. Baldwin Day. 

DURRETT, J. J West Virginia.. 

DYER. OSCEOLA West Virginia.. Dr. Fred. Mooman. 

EARLE, CURRAN BERTRAM, A. B South Carolina.Br. Thomas T. Earle. 

EASTER, CLAY M Maryland Dr. H. S. Castleman. 

EASTMAN, HOWARD Maryland University of M<1. 

EDMUNDS, PAGE, Jr Maryland .... University of Md. 

EMORY, THOMAS HALL Maryland Prof. Tiffanv. 

EVENS, WILLIAM HENRY Pennsylvania . .University of Md. 



22 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

EVERETT, AREY COVINGTON North Carotina.Unmtaity of Md. 

FAHRNEY, WILLIAM EDGAR Virginia University of Md. 

FISHER, PERCY ROLAND Maryland University of Md. 

FITTRO, MARTIN LUTHER Texas Drs. Atkinson & lions. 

FITZHUGH, HENRY MAYNADILR, Jr. . Maryland . .University of Md. 

FLORA, GEORGE EDWARD Maryland Dr. J. H. Wishard. 

FOLEY, D. OSWALD Virginia Dr. C. M. Jones. 

FONTZ, CHARLES R Maryland Dr. J. T. Herring. 

FRANKLIN, VIRGIL E., A, B Georgia University of Georgia. 

FRITH, A. HUTCHINGS. Bermuda University of Md. 

GAMBRILL, CLAUDE C .- . . South Carolina.Dr. L. T. Hill. 

GARDNER, MICHAEL EDWARD West Virginia.. Dr. J. Gardner. 

GARTHWAITE, ISAAC SINGLETON. . . .Maryland Dr. Philip S. Wales. 

GAVER, GRAYSON R Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

GETTIER, HARRY ERNSHAW Pennsylvania . Dr. C. P. Gettier. 

GIBBONS, EDWARD ENGLAR Maryland Dr. Jas. E. Gibbons. 

GIBBONS, PAGE ALEXANDER West Virginia. .Dr. G. T. Dailey. 

GIBBS, NORFLEET MANN North Carolina.VniveTsity of N. C. 

GIBSON, DAVID J Tennessee University of Md. 

GILBERT, JOHN R New Jersey. . . .Dr. J. D. McCauley. 

GOLDSBOROUGH, MARTIN W Maryland j ^^ ^* Golds " 

GRIFFITH, MONTE Virginia University of Virginia. 

GRIMES, SAMUEL BUTLER Maryland. Dr. J. H. Grimes. 

GROSS, HARRY Maryland. Dr. C. F. Maguire. 

HARDCASTLE, HUGHLETT Maryland. University of Md. 

HARRIS, L. NOEL Virginia University of Md. 

HART, EUGENE E Maryland... . . .Dr. J. B. Hart. 

HEARN, ARTHUR CLIFFORD Alary land. University of Md. 

HEDGES, FRANK HERVEY, A. B Maryland Pennsylvania College. 

HILL, JOHN SHELTON Maryland. University of Md. 

HIRSH, JOSE L., A. B Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

HO AG, DAVID EDWARD Baltimore University of Md. 

HOLLAND, JOSEPH W Maryland Dr. J. T. Holland. 

HOLMES, FRANK HUSKE North Carolina.Dr. Holmes. 

HOLTON, WILLIAM. S Maryland. Dr. J. C. Monmonkr. 

HOPKINS, HOWARD HARFORD Maryland. Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

HOPKINS, J. LEE ,.. Maryland Dr. E. Hall Richardson. 

HOPKINS, WILLIAM D Maryland. Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

HOWKINS, JOHN S Georgia University of Md. 

HUBBARD, BENJ. HENRY BACCULM. . Virginia University of Md. 

HUGGINS, W. SLOAN North Carolina.Universiiy of Md. 

HUGHES, F. LEE Maryland. Dr.E. Hall Richardson. 

HUNDLEY, LARKIN Virginia Dr. J. Mason Hundley . 

HUNTER, WILLIAM MASON Kentucky University of Md. 

HURTT, HARRY Maryland. University Hospital. 

IRVING, LEVIN MONROE Virginia University of Md. 

JAMES, CHARLES Was Jin, D. C. . Dr. Johnson. 

IONES, EUGENE.. Maryland. Dr. W. J. Jones. 

JONES, PIUS H Pennsylvania . . Dr. H. C. Jones. 

JONES, R. DuVAL North Carolina. University of N. C. 

JONES, WILLIE T Delaware University of Md. 

KEATING, FRANK Maryland. Dr. James Bordley. 

KELLER, CHARLES J Maryland. Dr. J. G. Keller. 

KENDIG, JOHN N Illinois Kenyon College. 

KERR, TAMES E North Carolina.Dr. H. Q. Alexander. 

KING, JENNINGS M West Virginia. .Dr. R. E. Vickers. 

KIRK, ROBERT SHERMAN Maryland. Dr. M. B. Billingsley. 

KLAESIUS, CARL Maryland. University of Md. 

KRIETE, CHARLES HENRY Virginia University of Md. 

KYLE, E. V Pennsylvania . . Dr. N. E. Holden. 

LAMKIN, EDWARD ELMER Maryland Dr. B. J. Byrne. 

LANG, WM. FREDERICK CHARLES. . . .Maryland. University of Md. 



23 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

L.ATANE, SAMUEL PEACHY Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

LAUTENBACH, GEORGE W Maryland Dr. James E. Willing. 

LAWS, CLIFTON CASTELLE Virginia Dr. I. H. Thomas. 

LEE, RICHARD ELLICOTT North Carolina.Bv. R. H. Whitehead. 

LEWIS, DORSEY WHITMAN Virginia University of Md. 

LOVE, JAMES D., A. B Florida University of Md. 

LUDWIG, GEORGE W Pennsylvania . . Dr. Geo. M. Gould. 

MACE, CARVILLE V Maryland. \ Vl ^T% !?> 



Dr. S. V. Mace. 

MACKINTOSH, J. H. B Nova Scotia... .University of Md. 

MANN, GEORGE C Virginia University of Md. 

MARCHANT, CHARLES DUNLEIGH. . . . Virginia Dr. J. N. Marchant. 

MASON, ROBERT FRENCH, J R Virgin \ U ™£ * ™" 



University of Va. 

MATTHEWS, WILLIAM Pennslyvania . . University of Penna. 

McCARTY, JOHN F Canada University of Md. 

McFARLAND, S. E. H Siam Wash. & Jeff. Coll., Pa. 

McGINNIS, ROBERT HENRY North CVzr^/ma.University of Md. 

MCL4UGHLIN, CALVIN STURGIS North Carolina. College of P. and S. 

McLEOD, ALEXANDER H North Carolina. Bis. McMillan & Show. 

MCMULLEN, JOHN Georgia Dr. S. S. Gaulden. 

MESSICK, WILLIAM I Delaware Dr. G. Frank Jones. 

MILES, LOUIS WARDLAW Maryland. Prof. F. T. Miles. 

MILHOLLAND, EDWARD V., A. B Maryland Dr. E. F. Milholkmd. 

MILLER, GODFREY Virginia Dr. Godfrey L. Mi.ler. 

MITCHELL, GEORGE WARRINGTON. . .Maryland. University of Md. 

MITCHELL, WAYLAND, A. B North Carolina.U niversity of Virginia. 

MONMONIER, J. CARROLL, Jr. Maryland. Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

MOOMAN, L. H West Virginia.. Br. J. P. Mooman. 

MOORE, ROBERT M South Carolina . Dr. W. M. Love. 

MORAN, McCANDLISH MONROE Virginia Dr. Wm. S. Christian. 

MORRISON, ROBERT LEONARD West Vtrginia..Bv. C. B. Blubaugh. 

MORRISON, WILLIAM BAKER, Ph. G.. Maryland. University Hospital. 

MOSHER, HUGH J Maryland. University of Md. 

MURPHY, JAMES J New York Dr. H. Hadly Smith. 

MURRAY, F. ALAN G Virginia .University of Md. 

OATES, THEODORE KENSELL West Virginia.. University of Md. 

ODEND'HAL, EDWARD PERCY Virginia Dr. A. T. Shertzer. 

O'DONNELL, FRANK J Maryland. University of Md. 

OWENS, G. FRENCH Maryland. Dr. B. A. Carr. 

PAGE, ROBERT STEVENS Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ. 

PALMER, ROBERT VICKERY Maryland. Dr. W. B. Dent. 

PALMER, W. B., A. B., LL. B Alabama University of Md. 

PARKER, CHARLES S New York Dr. Albert E. Moodv. 

PATE, REDDING HAMILTON, Jr Georgia Dr. R. H. Pate. 

PATTON, D. HARRY R Nebraska Dr. M. H. Everett. 

PEARRE, MERTON S Maryland University of Md. 

PENNING, OLIVER PARKER Maryland University of Md. 

PERRIN, GEORGE H., D. D. S Michigan University of Md. 

PERRY, JONATHAN PRATHER Maryland. Dr. A. Shank. 

PHILLIPS, WALTER S Maryland Dr. Geo. Hammond. 

POHLMANN, AUGUST, A. B., A. M Maryland. University of Md. 

PORTER, JOHN W Maryland Dr. John S. Green. 

POSEY, B. FRANK Pennsylvania . . j Dr ^ \ y^*™* 7 & 

POTTS, R. M North Carolina.Bavidson College. 

RAMSEY, EDWIN BENJAMIN ; . Virginia Dr. Wm. Schmoele, Jr. 

REQUARDT, WILLIAM WIIITALL Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

RICH, CLINTON Maryland Dr. W. T. Browning. 

RICHARDS, RICHARDS F Maryland Dr. R. E. Wells. 

RIELY, COMPTON West Virginia.. University of Md. 

ROBB, EDWARD ROYET Maryland. Dr. H. R. Walton. 

ROBERTS, WILLIAM MILLER, A. B. . . .Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ. 



24 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

ROGERS, OSCAR LESLIE Georgia University of Penna. 

RORK, LEE W Nebraska Dr. L. A. Powell. 

ROSS, JOSEPH ANTHONY Maryland Dr. T. W. Greenley. 

ROSSITER, PERCEVAL SI IERER Maryland Prof. J. E. Michael. 

ROWE, WILLIAM THOMAS Maryland L Diversity of Md. 

RUSSELL, EDGAR REID North Carolina.University of Md. 

SANTRY, A. B New York Dr. Dodge. 

SARRATT, SIDNEY GILBERT South Carolina.]. Roddey Miller. 

SASSCER, REVERDY Maryland University of Md. 

SAVIN, THOMAS LITTLETON Maryland University of Md. 

SCOTT, CHARLES L North Carolina.Br. W. A. Monroe. 

SELLMAN, WALLACE Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

SETON, WILLIAM HENRY Maryland University of Md. 

SEYMOUR, WILLIAM S Maryland University of Md. 

SILVER, HENRY FLETCHER Maryland Dr. Pearson Chapman. 

SIMONSON, GORDON T Maryland University of Md. 

SKEENE, IRA JAMES Virginia University of Md. 

SMINK, ADOLPHUS CLARENCE Maryland Dr. Geo. T. Everhart. 

SMITH, ALVEY J Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, ARTHUR W Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, FLOYD JOHNSON West Virginia..Br. C. T. Johnson. 

SMITH, GILBERT TYSON, Jr Maryland. University of Md. 

SMITHWICK, JAMES EDWARD North Carolina.Br. W. R." Mayo. 

SMITHWICK, JOHN WASHINGTON P.. .North Carolina.VnWersity of N. C. 

SNYDER, CALVIN Maryland University of Md. 

SPRUILL, JOSEPH L , North Carolina.Br. B. W. Cohn. 

STAPLES, A. H Maryland University of Md. 

STARR, GEORGE ELLSWORTH. Maryland University of Md. 

STEELE, GUY Maryland University of Md. 

STEVENSON, CHARLES R Pennsylvania . .University of Md. 

STEWART, WILLIAM DeWIT West Virginia.. Dr. L J. Richardson. 

STITELY, LUTHER C Maryland University of Md. 

STONEY, FRANK E. A New York University of Md. 

STRONG, JAMES WILLIAM STUART. .. West Virginia.. Dr. T. J. Bland. 

STUART, ELLIS G., P. B South Carolina.U niverslty of Md. 

STURGIS, ROBERT W Virginia University of Md. 

TALBOTT, THOMAS JEFFERSON, Jr. . .Maryland Dr. James Bosley. 

TEAL, WILLIAM H. CLENDINEN '. Maryland Dr. N. L. Dashiell, Jr. 

TETER, J. M West Virginia.. Br. F. Moorman. 

TOMPKINS, JOHN ALNEY, Jr Maryland. Johns Hopkins Univ. 

TURNER, JOSEPH PINKNEY North Carolina. University of Md. 

TR AVERS, JOHN CHAPLAIN Maryland Df. B. L. Smith. 

VAN BIBBER, ARMFIELD FRANKLIN .. Maryland University of Md. 

VILLALONGA, JOHN LADISLAU '. . . Georgia University of Md. 

WALLACE, TOHN BROWN North Carolina.Br. J. M. DeArmon. 

WARNER, ROBERT A Maryland. Dr. C. C. Richardson. 

WEBSTER, JAMES S England Dr. Navin. 

WELLS, WILLIAM DUGLASS Maryland. Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHEELER, EDWIN MILES Maryland. Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHITE, B. ROBERT Virginia University of Md. 

WHITE, WALTER WALTON, Jr Maryland Dr. W. W. White. 

WIER, GEORGE P Maryland. University of Md. 

WTEST, CHARLES A Pennsylvania . .University of Penna. 

WILLIS, F. DELAPLAINE Maryland. University of Md. 

WILSON, ALBERT EDWARDS Virginia Dr. E. W. Mum ma. 

WILSON, FRANK GRIER North Carolina.U niversity of Md. 

WILSON, H. S New Jersey.. . .University of Md. 

WILSON, NICHOLAS GEORGE Virginia Dr. E. W. Mumma. 

WILSON, WILLIAM GRIFFITH Michigan Dr. H. P. C. Wilson. 

WOOLFORD, JOHN S. B Maryland. Dr. John Mace. 

WORTHINGTON, FRANK HARDESTY. .Maryland. University of Md. 

YOUNG, J. E Maryland. Dr. Wm. E. Moseley^ 



©radiates, 1895, 

John R. Abercrombie Maryland. 

Harry Adler, Maryland. 

Harry C. Algire, Maryland. 

Jasper N. Anderson, North Carolina. 

George W. Betton, Florida. 

W. Bland Bird, : Maryland. 

Charles G. Blackwelder, Pennsylvania. 

Win. Henry Block, Maryland. 

Edgar R. Browning, Virginia. 

Mackall R. Bruin, Virginia. 

Walter Scott Carswell, Maryland. 

Loren Eugene Cockrell, Virginia. 

Lee Cohen, North Carolina. 

Samuel McKee Crowell, North Carolina. 

W. H. Crowell, North Carolina. 

James McFaddin Dick, South Carolina. 

Morton Guthrie Douglar, Ohio. 

Edward Englar Gibbons, Maryland 

Hughlett Hardcastle, Maryland. 

Jose L. Hirsh, Maryland. 

Frank Huske Holmes, North Carolina. 

Howard H. Hopkins, Jr Maryland. 

Benjamin H. B. Hubbard, Jr Virginia. 

Harry Hurtt Maryland. 

Willie T. Jones, Delaware. 

Charles H. Kriete, Virginia. 

Clifton Castelle Laws, Virginia. 

Robert F. Mason, Jr Virginia. 

William I. Messick, Delaware. 

E. V. Milholland Maryland. 

Wayland Mitchell, North Carolina. 

William Baker Morrison, Maryland. 

John McMullen, Georgia. 

Edward Percy Odend'hal, Virginia. 

Robert Vickery Palmer, Maryland. 

George H. Perrin, Michigan. 

John Wesley Porter, Maryland. 

Clinton Rich, Maryland. 

Perceval Sherer Rossiter, Maryland. 

William Thomas Rowe, Maryland. 

Edgar Reid Russell, North Carolina. 

William S. Seymour, . . . . Maryland. 

Ira James Skeene, Virginia. 

Floyd Johnson Smith, West Virginia. 

John W. P. Smithwick, North Carolina. 

Joseph L. Spruill, . North Carolina. 

Thomas Jefferson Talbott, Jr Maryland. 

John C. Travers, Maryland. 

Robert Albert Warner, Maryland. 

Nicholas George Wilson, Virginia. 



irimversit^ IbospitaL 

[BALTIMORE INFIRMARY.] 

ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D, 
Medical Superintendent. 
HUGHLETT HARDCASTLE. M. I). CHARLES H. KRIETE, M. D. 

First Asst. Resident Physician. Third Asst. Resident Physician. 

JNO. R. ABERCROMBIE, M. D. MISS JANET HALE, 

Second Asst. Resident Physician. Superintendent of Nurses. 

FACULTY HOSPITAL STAFF. 

Attending Physicians. Attending Surgeons. 

PROF. S. C. CHEW, M. D. ROF. J. J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. I). 

y WM, T. HOWARD, M. 1). " L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

« F. T. MILES, M. D. " R. WINSLOW, M. D. 
» I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. 
" C. W. MITCHELL, M. I). 

CLINICAL ASSISTANTS FOR 1895-96. 

S. Bordley, James, Jr. Keating, Frank. 

SI Carrico. A. J. Lewis, D. W. 

Caton, W. P. Murphy, J. J. 

Coblentz, H. B. Potts, R. M. 

Councill, M. S. Ross, J. A. 

Earle, C B. Smink, A. C. 

Emory, Thomas Hall. Sturgis, R. W. 

Foley, D. O. Turner, J. P. 

Griffith. M. VanBibber, A. F. 

Gross, H. Wells, W. D. 

Hoag, D. E. , Wilson, A. E. 

Holland, J. W. Woolford, J. S. B. 

R. DUVAL JONES, Ph. G.. Librarian of the T. Barton Brune Library and Druggist. 



Synopsis of the Report of the fledical Superintendent for the 
Year Ending April 15, 1895. 

Number of patients remaining in hospital April 1 5, 1 894, 1 34 
admitted from April 15, 1894, to 
April 15, 1895 1,935 

" " treated in hospital from April 15, 

1894, to April 15, 1895 2,069 

" remaining in hospital Apiil 15, 1895, 89 

" " discharged from hospital during year, 1,889 

Deaths during year 91 

Total , 2,069 



2 7 

CHARACTER OF CASES TREATED. 

Medical h*7 6 

Surgical 1,861 

Gynaecological 35° 

3>3*7 

Deduct cases included twice ! ,3 l & 



Total 2,069 

Adults 1,831 

Children 104 



Males 1,291 

Females 644 



Total 1,935 Total 1,935 

RESULTS. 

Cured 1,368 

Improved 413 

Unimproved 102 

Eloped 6 

Deaths : Occurring within 36 hours of admission as result 

of injury, etc ^3 

Later than 36 hours after admission 58 



Total Number Deaths 91 

Under treatment April 15, 1895 89 



Total „ 2,069 



Qftc TUnivcvsity Ibospital draining Scbool tor IRurses. 

Under the guidance of the Superintendent the pupils in this School 
ar j instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are 
also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty of Physic, on 
Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Anti- 
sepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special practice. The 
nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, 
and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the scool. 

For circulars and information about the Training School address : 

MISS JANET HALE, Superintendent of Nurses, 

MARYLAND UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, BALTIMORE, MD. 



Jree X?ing*1!n Ibospital of tbe 'Wmversit^ of 

fll>ar\>lani\ 

PROF. J. EDWIN MICHAEL, M. D. 
Director. 

HARRY G. UTLEY, M. D. 
Chief of Clinic. 
J. McFADDEN DICK, M. D. M. R. BRUIN, M. D. 

Senior Resident Physician. Junior Resident Physician. 

MISS E. DORCAS TEAS, 
Superintendent of Nurses. 

Synopsis of the Report of the Resident Physicians for the Year 
Ending flay I, 1895. 

Number of Confinements in Hospital 160 

" " Out-Door Department 201 

Total 361 

Average Number of Cases Seen by Each Student of the 
Graduating Class, 10.45. 

Male Births : In Hospital 84 

" " In Out-Door Department n 1 

195 

Female Births : In Hospital 74 

" " In Out-Door Department 80 

154 

Abortions : In Hospital 5 

" In.Out-Door Department 17 

22 

Total 37* 

Cases of Twins : In Hospital 3 

" " In Out-Door Department 7 

Total 10 

Premature Deliveries : In Hospital 8 

" " In Out-Door Department 3 

Total 1 1 

Still Births : In Hospital 9 

" " In Out-Door Department 14 

Total 23 

Maternal Deaths : In Hospital 2 

" " In Out-Door Department 2 

Total -• 4 



Presbyterian j£ye f Ear an& ftbroat Cbarity? 
Iboapital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 
Surgeon-pt ■ c liief. 

SURGICAL STAFF. 

Surgeons of the Hospital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. JNO. R. WINSLOW, M. D. 

HIRAM WOODS, M. D. - HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

FRANCIS M. CHISOLM, M. D. 

Assistant Surgeons. 

A. D. McCONACHIE, M. D. C. F. NOLEN, M. D. 

CHAS. II. HARTWIG, M. D. J. J. CARROLL, M. D. 

A. D. MANSFIELD, M. D, C. R. SHOEMAKER, M. D. 

G. A. FLEMING, M. D. 

Resident Physician. 
W. B. BIRD, M. D. 



Synopsis of Annual Report for 1895. 

Total Number of patients treated 1 1,750 

Aggregate of daily attendance 35.319 



Operations on the Eye 1,304 

" Ear 643 

" " Throat 319 

Total number of operations for 1895 ■ • 2,266 

An average of 7 operations for each working day of the year. 



Among the operations were for : 

Cataract 154 

Strabismus 72 

Tear Drop 82 

Making artificial pupils 62 

Removing diseased eye balls 3S 

Operations on the lids ^3 2 

Removing enlarged tonsils 71 

Removing nasal polypi 35 

Removing adenoid growth from pharynx 150 



XText Books. 

Anatomy. — Gray, $6.00 ; Morris ; Holden, $4.50; Ellis' Demonstrations. 

Surgery. — American Text Book; Ashhurst, $6.00; Senn. Jacobson, Surgical 
Operations ; Treves' Operative Surgery. 

Chemistry. — Remsen ; Witthaus ; Miller's Introduction, $1.25 ; Roscoe's Ele- 
mentary, $1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00; Leishman, $4.50; Rennolds ; Herman; Davis; 
Grandin and jarman. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine. — Loomis, $6.00 ; Flint, $5.50 ; Strum- 
pel, $6.00 ; Osier, $5.00. 

?\I.vteria Medica and Therapeutics. — Bartholow, $5.00 ; Biddle, $4.25 ; 
Wood's Therapeutics (1 vol. 1895). 

Physiology. — Foster; Kirke (12th Edition), $4.00 ; Yeo's Manual, $3.00. 

Diseases of Women. — H. T. Garrigues ; Thomas and Munde. 

Diseases of Children. — J. Lewis Smith, $4.50; L. Emmett Holt. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Nettleship, Fuchs, de Schweinitz. 

Diseases of the Ear. — Roosa, $5.50 ; Buck, $2.50 ; Dench. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. — Lennox Browne, 3rd Ed.; Seiler ; Mac- 
kenzie ; Bosworth. 

Pathology. — Green, $2.75 ; Ziegler, $5.50. 

Medical Jtrisprudence. — Taylor's — Clark Bell. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25 ; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary Science, 
$2.75 ; Parkes' Large, $4.50; Parkes' Practical, $2.50. 

Medical Dictionary. — Dunglison(Last Edition); Duane. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Gowers on the Nervous System ; Dana, a Text Book of Nervous Diseases. 
$5.50; Duhring's Skin Diseases, $6.00; Hyde, Diseases of Skin; Crocker, Dis- 
eases of Skin ; Loomis on Diseases of the Chest ; Ultzmann's Pyuria, by Piatt, 
$1.00 ; Hoffman and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, $2.00 ; Seifert & Muller's 
Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield, $1.50 ; Analysis of the Urine, Can- 
field, 50 cents ; Hygiene of the Sick Room, Canfield. 

The prices quoted above are of cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost from 
50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by Cushing & 
Co. for 20 per cent, less than catalogue price. 



Enbowment 

At a recent Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association, an important move- 
ment in the direction of securing a permanent endowment for the School of 
Medicine of the University was inaugurated. The following gentlemen have 
consented to act as Trustees of the fund, the interest of which is to be used 
solely under their direction for the benefit of the School. 

Frank Frick, Esq. S. C. Chew, M. A., M. D. 

Richard McSherry, Esq. J. Edwin Michael, M. A., M. D. 

Lawrason Riggs, Esq. H. M. Wilson, M. D. 

Thomas W. Hall, Esq. E. F. Cordell, M. D. 

Charles O'Donovan, M. D. 



1Ilnf\>er0it\> of flDar^lanb 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY : 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. I)., I>. I). S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Denial Meehanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., I). J). S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry* 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. U., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. I)., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. U., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

And twenty-four Assistant Demonstrators. 

The regular sessions (of six months each), begin October ibt, and the summer 

sessions at the close of the regular sessions. 

For Catalogue and other information, apply to Dk. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dec 
845 Eutaw Street. 



can. 



LAW DEPARTMENT. 



26TH ANNUAL SESSION. 



THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION: 

JOHN P. POE, Esq., 

Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq , 

Constitutional and Statute Law. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Commercial Law, and Admiralty atid Lnternational Law: 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Equity Jurisprudence and Procedure. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes, and Criminal Latm. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relation. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, Esq., 

Personal Property and Contracts. 

THOMAS S. BAER, Esq., 

The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates. 

B. HOWARD HAMAN, Esq., 

The Lazo of Corporations. 

For Catalogue containing full information, address HENRY D. HARLAN,, 

Secretary of JLoiu Eaculty , 91.2 Equitable Building, BALTIMORE, Md. 



Hlumni association* 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

All Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $1.00 per annum, payable in March. 

The Annual Meetings are held on or about Commencement Day, and an orator 
will be selected to deliver an address upon these occasions. 

The Banquet which follows the delivery of the oration is a reunion of old 
class-mates, at which the Graduating Class are the guests of the Faculty of 
Physic. 

The following are the officers for the current year : 

President — J. Edwin Michael, M. D. 

Vice-Presidents — L. M. Eastman, M. D. ; Randolph Winslow, M. D. ; A. L. 
Hummel, M. D. 

Rec. Secretary — J. Fussell Martenet, M. D. 

Asst. Rec. Secretary — Chas. E. Sadtler, M. D. 

Cor. Secretary — James M. Craighill, M. D. 

Treasurer — G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D. 

Executive Committee — Charles H. Jones, M. D. ; B. M. Hopkinson, M. D. ; 
Herbert Harlax, M. D.; Joseph T. Smith, M. D. ; I. Whitridge Williams, M. D. 

Applications for membership should be accompanied with the Initiation fee of 
$1.00 and mailed to the Corresponding Secretary or Treasurer. 



Zhe mniveveity of flDar^lanb JDoung flDen's 
Christian association* 

MR. JAMES S. WEBSTER, President. MR. M. M. MORAN, Rec. Secretary. 

MR. ROBT. S. KIRK, Vice-President. MR. J. C. TRUBY, Cor. Secretary. 

MR. R. L. SIMPSON, Treasurer. 

This Association has been formed in the University and is doing a most 
useful work. 

All students are eligible to membership as actives or associates, and the 
privileges include special rights in the city Associations. 

It is hoped this year that a special building in the immediate neighborhood of 
the College will be secured for the work of the Association of the University. 

A students' prayer meeting is maintained by the Association and every effort 
exerted to promote Christian character and morality. 

A Committee to welcome new students will be on hand at the opening of the 
session, and a reception by the Association is promised early in the session. 

Young men coming to the University as strangers are cordially invited to 
address either of the officers named below, who are residents of Baltimore. 

Mr. James S. Webster, President. 

Care University of Maryland. 
Mr. ROBT. S. Kirk, Vice-President. 

330 S. Patterson Park A -e*Hte p 








w .?h. !|1 









Hmttersifcg o£ SHaxglsmfr. 



NINETIETH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 



OF THE 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



Session 1896-9 




BALI [MORE : 
COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE. 



(E&iimfrar- 



NINETIETH ANNUAL SESSION. 
1896. 

September 1st. — Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin. 

September 14th. — Matriculation Book Opened. 

Sept. 22nd and Oct. 6th.— Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

October 1st. — Regular Session Begins. 

October 14th. — Re-examination of Deficient Students, and 
Examination for Advanced Standing. 

October 27th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 

November 26th. — Thanksgiving Day. 

December 22nd. — Christmas Recess Begins. (> P. M. 



CHRISTMAS RECESS. 

1897. 

January 4th. — Lectures Resumed. 9 A. M. 

February 22nd. — Washington's Birthday (Holiday). 

April 1st. — Final Examinations Begin. 

April 17th (about). — Commencement. Annual Meeting of Alumni 
Association. 



Board of Regents of The University 
of flaryiand. 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., Provost. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. 

HON. JOHN P. POE, 

HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. 

JAS. H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S. 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ. 

WM. T. BRANTLEY, ESQ. 

HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, 

EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ. 

L. E. NEALE, M. D. 

CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D. 



University of Maryland 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., 
Provost. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTEXBERGER, M. D.. 

Emeritus Professor oj Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., 

Enter it US' Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous 

System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Surgery. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor oj Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine, and Dermatology. 

R. DORSEY CO ALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

L. E. NEALE, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

HIRAM WOODS, Jr., M. D., 

Clinical Professor op Eye and Ear Diseases. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clinical 

Surgery. 

CASPER O. MILLER, M. D., 

Associate Professor of Histology and Pathology. 

J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., 

Associate Professor of Diseases of Women and Children. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 

Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 



JOHN G. JAY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. U., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 
THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Physiology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 
JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 
JOHN S. FULTON, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 
BERWICK B. LANIER, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Surgery . 
F. M. CHISOLM, M. D., 
Demonstrator oj Ophthalmology. 
E. EMMET REID, M. A., 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

H. G. UTLEY, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

JOHN H. HANCOCK, Ph. G., 

Demonstrator of Pharmacy. 



Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 
JOHN TURNER, JR., M. D., 
Prosector to the Prof, of Anatomy. 
HARRY C. ALGIRE, M. D., 
F. CARUTHERS, M. D., 
H. GROSS, M. D., 
Anatomical Assistants. 



Dispensary Physicians and Chiefs of Clinics. 

B. B. Lanier, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

R. H.Johnston, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
Women and Children. N. E. B. Igeehart, M. D., Assistant. 

H. B. Thomas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Throat and Nose. 

Frank Martin, M. D. and A. H. Mann, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the 
Professor of Surgery. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

S. Robert Keeey, M. D. and F. Caruthers, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the 
Professor of Chest Diseases. 

Joseph Seeigman, M. D. and Jno. R. Abercrombie, M. D., Chiefs of 
Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 

Edward E. Gibbons, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 

H. G. Uteey, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

Jno. S. Fueton, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of Medicine. 
Emie A. Runge, Janitor. 



The University of Maryland. 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one of 

the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having been 
founded in 1807. It originated in a private class begun by Dr. 
John Beale Davidge in 1802, which in 1807, Dr. Davidge being 
joined by Drs. James Cocke and John Shaw, was chartered by the 
General Assembly of Maryland and constituted a college under the 
name of "The College of Medicine of Maryland." The Medical 
and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland ( the present State Medical 
Society, founded in 1799 ). were constituted by the charter the 
patrons and visitors of the College, and the President of the 
Faculty was ex officio its Chancellor. During the first session of 
the College, the teaching faculty consisted of four professors, and 
the class of students in attendance numbered but seven. 

Five years later, in 1S12, by authority of the General Assembly 
of Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered to 
annex to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz. : The Faculty 
of Divinity, The Faculty of Law and The Faculty of Arts aud 
Sciences, and the four faculties or colleges thus united were 
" constituted an University by the name and under the title of 
The University of Maryland." 

The Medical School of the University is thus its oldest depart- 
ment, and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges 
of the United Scates. 

Throughout the eighty-nine years of its existence it has always 
taken rank as one of the leading medical colleges of the South, 
and among the most widely known and most highly honored of 
the schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of fire graduates, composing 
the first graduating class in 1810, the list of graduates in medicine 
of The University of Maryland now numbers four thousand six 
hundred and eighty-five names, drawn from all parts of the United 
States and from abroad, among which are to be found some of the 
most noted names connected with the history of medicine in our 
country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 
policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conservatism, 
it has, at the same time, never been behindhand in the march of 
educational progress, and while retaining for so long a time as 



they were of real value, those features of older educational 
methods which were wisest and best, they have often been first, 
and always among the first, in the adoption of all measures 
tending to improvement in methods of medical teaching, and to 
true elevation of the standard of medical education. 

In illustration of this may be mentioned the following facts : 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to make dissecting a compulsory 
part of the curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instruction in Dentistry. [1837.] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruc- 
tion in specialties. [1866.] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish a separate 
and independent chair of Diseases of Women and Children. 
[January, 1867.] 

It was the first medical school in America to afford didactic 
instruction in Eye and Ear Diseases. [1873.] 

it was among the very first (if not the first) to provide for 
adequate clinical instruction by the erection of its own hospital, 
available at all times for the use of students. The erection, in 
1823, of this institution, now called the University Hospital ; 
its facility of access, being separated from the college buildings by 
the width of the street only, and its exclusive control by the 
Faculty of Physic, gave to the University advantages possessed 
by no other school of that day, and laid the foundation of that 
system of clinical teaching which has always been so prominent 
and noted a feature in the course of instruction given by this 
University. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of The University 
of Maryland to carry out this policy established by its predecessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has, in the last few years, 
expended, and is now expending, large amounts in the establish- 
ment and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of 
Chemistry, Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in import- 
ant additions and improvements to the University Hospital, and 
is therefore in a position to offer to students of medicine and 
graduates a course of combined didactic, clinical and laboratory 
instruction which will compare favorably with that offered by any 
medical school in the United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following 
announcement of the ninetieth annual course of instruction of the 
School of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



University of Haryland, 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 



ANNOUNCEHENT OF THE NINETIETH ANNUAL 
COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

SESSION OF 189G-'97. 

The Ninetieth Animal Session of the School of Medicine of The 
University of Maryland will begin on Tuesday, October 1, 1896, 
and terminate on April 17, 1897. During the session there is a 
vacation from December 22, 1896, to January 4, 1897, and there 
are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given 
daily throughout September. 

C0UR5E OF INSTRUCTION. 

Four annual graded courses of not less than six months each 
will be required for graduation. Every applicant for advanced 
standing will be required (1) to present satisfactory evidence of 
having attended courses reasonably equivalent to those already 
attended by the class to which he seeks admission ; (2) to be 
examined for admission in all the subjects in which the said class 
shall have been examined already. Opportunity for taking such 
examinations will be afforded previous to the opening of each 
annual session. 

The following classes of students are recognized as entitled to 
apply for advanced standing in colleges which are members of The 
Association of American Medical Colleges. 

a. Such graduates of recognized universities and colleges as 
have completed the prescribed courses in chemistry and biology 
therein. 

b. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of homeopathy. 

c. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of eclectic medicine. 
d.' Graduates and matriculates of colleges of dentistry requiring 

two or more courses of lectures before conferring the degree of D. 
D. S. 

e. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of pharmacy. 

/. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of veterinary medicine. 

The system of instruction for the four years' graded course, 
with the number of hours in each week devoted to each subject, 
is shown in the following schedule: 



7 
FIRST YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. 
Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Mr. 
Reid. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and Recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology. — Recitations and demonstrations in class sections, 1 
lour. Prof. Smith and Dr. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2J hours. Prof. Smith and 
Dr. Mann. 

Materia Medica. — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof. 
Mitchell. 

Demonstrations in Pharmacy, class sections, 1 hour Mr. 
Bancock. 

Normal Histology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations 6 hours 
for two months. Prof. Miller. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the laboratories 
ind dissecting-room is evenly distributed throughout the term. 

At the end of the first year examinations are held in Osteology, 
ind the Laboratory Courses in Chemistry and Histology. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3" hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgery. — Demonstrations of bandaging and application of sur- 
gical apparatus, 3 hours, in class sections. Dr. Lanier. 

Materia Medica. — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof. 
Mitchell. 

Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological 
Chemistry, 1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 4 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Mr. 
Bid. 

Anatomy. — Lectures, recitations and demonstrations, 3 hours. 
'rot'. Winslow. 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2£ hours. Prof. Smith and 
)r. — 

Embryology and Special Histology. — Laboratory work and demon - 
t rations, 4 hours. Prof. Miller. 

Pathology and Bacteriology. — Lectures and demonstrations, 1 
our. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours for 2 months. 



8 

Autopsies at the University and Bay View Hospitals. Prof. 
Miller. 

At the end of the second term, the student, before being ad- 
mitted to the third year's. class, must stand final examinations in 
Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, and Materia Medica and all 
Laboratory Courses. He must also produce evidence that his work 
in the dissecting-room and laboratories has been satisfactory. 
Should he fail to pass a successful examination in any of these 
branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him at the 
opening of the regular session in the Autumn ; failing in this, such 
studies for the second year must be repeated. 

i 
THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Didactic lectures and recitations, 3 hours, 
Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew 
and Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Canfield 
and Smith. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital , 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 3 hours. 
Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours first half-year, 
1 hour last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Jay and 
Martin. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery, in class sections, I hour. 
Dr. Lanier. 

Obstetrics. — Lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Neale. 

Demonstrations, Practical Instruction with the manikin and 
recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Neale and Dr. Utley. 

Physical Diagnosis, at Lying-in Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Utley. 

Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System, 1 hour. Prof. 
Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Diseases of the Skin, 1 hour, last half-year. Prof. Atkinson. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end 
of the third session the student is admitted to the final examina- 



9 

tion in Therapeutics, and examinations are held upon Operative 
Surgery and the lectures and manikin work in Obstetrics. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. 
Chew. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital. Prof's. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical Lectures at Bay View Hospital. Drs. Can field and 
Clark. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction, 6 hours. Prof. Mitchell and 
Dr. Fulton. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Lectures and recitations, 2 
hours. Prof. Howard. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Ward and 
Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Howard and Hundley. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical Demonstrations at Presbyterian Eye aud Ear Hospital, 
two afternoons, to class sections. Prof. Woods and Dr. F. M. 
Chisolm. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical Lectures at University Hospital. Profs. Tiffany and 
Win slow. 

Clinical Lectures at Bay View. Drs. Jay and Martin. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow. 

Surgical Conferences, 1 hour. Prof. Tiffany. 

Obstetrics. — Clinical Conferences, 2 hours. Prof. Xeale. 

Practical Instruction at Lying-in Hospital. Attendance on out 
patients. 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. — Lectures aud recitations, 1 
hour. Dr. Jos. T. Smith. 

Special Clinics. — Ward and Dipensary Instruction. 
Diseases of the Nervous System. Prof. Miles. 
Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Prof. Mackenzie. 
Diseases of the Skin. Prof. Atkinson. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end 
of the fourth session the student is admitted to the final examina- 
tions in Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Diseases of 
Women and Children, Diseases of the Eye and Ear and Hygiene 
and Medical Jurisprudence and upon passing successfully in these 
branches will be admitted to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. 



Clinical Instruction. 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the school of Medi- 
cine of The University of Maryland, clinical teaching has always 
been a prominent and important feature in the course of instruc- 
tion. 

The Faculty, believing such training to be of the utmost value 
to the student of Medicine, desires to call the particular attention 
of students and graduates of medicine to the facilities for practical 
instruction now afforded by this University. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic 
of the University Hospital and the Free Lying-in Hospital of The 
University of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed by 
the University in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital, Bay View Hospital and other institutions for the sick in 
the city, place the Faculty in a position to make unusually prom- 
inent this important feature of a medical course, and have enabled 
it to organize and carry into effect a system of thorough clinical 
teaching whereby each member of the several class sections is 
brought into direct personal contact with the cases under examin- 
ation. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre, much attention is given to this strictly bedside instruction. 

The students, in small classes, are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards of the hospital, and are 
there practised in making diagnoses, in the dressing of wounds, 
the application of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances and 
in the use of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are 
enabled to observe the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students 
have similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with methods 
of diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of medicine 
and surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not require 
confinement in bed. 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and 
to the student of medicine the value of the training and encourage- 
ment thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate observation, 
of self-possession and self-reliance, in the future practice of his 
profession, can hardly be overestimated. 



Ill Ml IBT.1 [*■! jg I 1 

fl* I ■ ■ We 










Hospitals and Dispensaries. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital, which is the property of the Faculty of 
Physic of the University of Maryland, is the oldest institution lor 
the care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened in 
September, 1828, under the name of the " Baltimore Infirmary," 
and at that time consisted of but four wards, one of which was 
reserved for eye cases. By successive additions this hospital was 
increased to more than fourfold its original accommodations, 
there being added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a student's 
building for the accommodation of the twenty-four clinical assist- 
ants and a nurses' building for the accommodation of the pupils of 
the Training School for Nurses. The yearly increase in the num- 
ber of patients seeking admission to the hospital has, however, 
more than kept pace with the increase in accommodations, and 
the Faculty has therefore determined to demolish the greater 
portion of the buildings and to erect in their place an entirely new 
and modern hospital of fully double the capacity of the former 
building. 

All arrangements for this undertaking have been completed, 
and building operations will commence in July, and it is expected 
that the new hospital will be completed and ready for the recep- 
tion of patients before the close of the next session. 

The new University Hospital will be constructed of brick and 
Tennessee limestone in the Colonial style of architecture, fronting 
175 feet upon Greene Street, and will cost about $70,000. It will 
be supplied with the most modern and approved systems of heat- 
ing, ventilation, etc., and equipped with all of the most modern 
requirements and conveniences for the care of the sick, and for 
the clinical instruction of the students of the University. 

When completed it will be by far the largest and finest hospital 
owned and controlled by any medical school in Baltimore, and in 
point of architectural beauty, and convenience and completeness 
of arrangement and equipment, will compare most favorably with 
hospitals elsewhere. 

An important adjunct to the new hospital will be the post-mortem 
building which will be constructed with special reference to the 
instruction of students by attendance upon autopsies. 

Pending the completion of the hospital, arrangements will be 
made for carrying on clinical instruction by securing temporary 
accommodations, and every care will be taken that this most 
important branch of instruction shall be as little interfered with 
as is possible. 






13 

The hospital is situated diagonally opposite the University 
building, so that the student loses no time in passing from the 
lecture halls to the clinical amphitheatre. 

A portion of the hospital is used as the 
MARINE HOSPITAL 
for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a ship- 
ping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of 
the world, aud the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of 
the institution give the students an opportunity to observe a 
large variety of diseases. Another considerable portion of the 

building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL, 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. 

This department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to 

aftbrd accommodations for the patients seeking admission. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital receives 
for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all kind?, 
both minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients suffering 
from the various diseases of our own climate, occupy the beds. 
and add greatly to the facilities of clinical teaching enjoyed by 
the school. The facilities for clinical instruction have been greatly 
enlarged by an appropriation by the State of Maryland lor the 
support of free beds for patients from the various counties. 

The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 
of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immi- 
grants are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from 
Europe. Many of these patients are children. 

The University Hospital is also the 

HOSPITAL OF THE BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD COflPANY. 
of which Company Professor Tiffany is Surgeon-in-Chief. Cases 
of sickness and accidental injury to employees occurring along 
the lines of this great railroad are sent to this hospital for medical 
or surgical treatment. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT. 

This department of the University Hospital furnishes a most 
abundant supply of material for clinical instruction. During the 
past year the number of visits made by patients to the various 
departments of the Dispensary was as follows : 

General Medicine 6,466 

General Surgery 6,671 

Diseases of Women and Children 3,466 

Eye and Ear Diseases 1,472 



14 

Diseases of the Nervous System 2,329 

Chest Diseases 2,687 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose 2,156 

Diseases of the Skin 1,850 

ilaking a total of 27.397 visits paid by patients during the year. 
The whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to 
facilitate the classification of the patients coming under treatment, 
and their distribution to the various professors giving clinical 
lectures. 

During the intervals between the sessions the regular clinics are 
continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a bed- 
side clinic in the hospital and service in the dispensary. It will 
thus be seen that the school offers unusual facilities for clinical 
study during its regular session, and that the continuance of the 
clinics during the year affords opportunity to such students and 
graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between 
the sessions, from May to October, students have the advantage 
of three hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours of 11 
A. M., and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned 
wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the 
daily supervision of the professors of the University and resident 
house officers. Special attention is called to the fact, that in this 
institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very great 
advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiving 
daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. Eota- 
tion in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experi- 
ence of the students may be as varied as possible. 

FREE LYING=IN HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

This institution is also the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
and under its exclusive control and direction, and is conducted 
with the special purpose of furnishing actual obstetrical experience 
to each member of the graduating class. 

It is situated on Lombard street, nearly opposite the University 
Hospital, and witliin half a block of the University buildings. 

Two resident physicians are annually appoiuted to this hospital 
from among the graduates of the University. 

For purposes of instruction in this most important branch, the 
members of the senior class, after a course of instruction by the 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics with the manikin, are taken in sections 
of three students each, into the wards of the hospital, where, under 



the direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of Obstetrics 
and his Chief of Clinic, they are thoroughly instructed in vaginal 
examination and the antiseptic precautions to be taken in making 
such examination, abdominal palpation, the diagnosis of presenta- 
tions and in the treatment of the pregnant women preparatory to 
labor. The sections of the graduating class are assigned in rotation 
to attend labor cases in the hospital, and arrangements are per- 
fected whereby members of the section are summoned without delay 
at any hour when labor occurs. 

Students are thus afforded opportunities under the immediate 
supervision of the instructor to become familiar with the mechan- 
ism of labor in all its stages, and have frequent opportunities to 
witness the application of the forceps, and the methods of treat- 
ment of the various complications of labor. Much attention is 
also paid to their instruction in the subsequent treatment of 
mother and child. 

The out- door clinic is thoroughly organized, and after instruc- 
tion in the hospital, students of tbe graduating class are allotted 
to attend labor cases at the homes of patients, with the privilege 
of calling for the aid and advice of the Professor of Obstetrics, his 
Chief of Clinic or either of the resident physicians of the Lying-in 
Hospital whenever complications or difficulties arise. 

During the past session an average number of twelve cases of 
labor were seen by each student of the graduating class. 

By this system of combined didactic, practical and clinical 
methods of teaching, students of this University are afforded 
opportunities for instruction in this most important branch of 
medical science which are equalled but by very few other schools, 
and surpassed by none. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 

HOSPITAL. 

This institution is one of the largest special hospitals in the 
United States, and its abundant clinical material furnishes excep- 
tional opportunities for the study of eye, ear and throat diseases. 

During the year 1895, 11,080 patients were treated. 

Emeritus Professor Julian J. Chisolm is Surgeon in Chief, and 
Prof. Woods and Dr. F. M. Chisolm, Demonstrator of Ophthal- 
mology, are members of the surgical staff. 

Under the personal supervision of the two latter, sections of the 
graduating class receive special instruction, during two afternoons 
in each week, in the use of the ophthalmoscope, aural speculum, 
Politzei air bag, etc. 

The dispensary of this hospital is open daily from 1 to 4 o'clock 
P. M., and is free to the medical students of the University. 



i6 

Here, and at the Eye and Ear Department in the University 
Dispensary, ample facilities are afforded for practical study. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 

The clinical advantages of the University have been largely 
increased by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees 
to allow the immense material of this hospital of 2000 beds 
to be used by the Faculty of the University for the purposes 
of medical education. There are daily clinics by the teachers of 
the University in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the 
dead-house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, "which is used for demonstration. The Insane Depart- 
ment contains 250 beds. Graduates, by paying a moderate price 
for board and lodging, may become resident students in the 
hospital. A resident physician, from among the graduates of the 
school, is annually appointed by the Trustees upon the recommen- 
dation of the Faculty at a salary of §500. An assistant resident 
physician is also appointed annually. The medical staff represent- 
ing the University at the Hospital is as follows : 

Physicians.— Joseph T. Smith, M. D.; Wm. B. Canfield, M. D.; 
T. W. Clark, M. D.; and Joseph E. Gichuer, M. D. 

Surgeons. — Prof. J. Holmes Smith, M. D.j John G. Jay, M. D.: 
I. R. Trimble, M. D.; Frank Martin, M. D. 

Ophthalmologists.— A. D. McConachie, M. D.; Edw. J.Bernstein, 
M. D. 

Pathologist.— Prof. C. O. Miller, M. D. 

Neurologist. — II. J. Berkley, M. D. 

Resident Physician. — Lee Cohen, M. D. 

Assistant Resident Physician. — James Bordley, Jr., M. D. 

Laboratory Instruction. 

For the purposes of laboratory instruction the classes are divided 
into sections of twenty-five students each. This arrangement, 
while facilitating the even distribution of work in the laboratories 
throughout the year, also enables the instructors to give an un- 
usual amount of personal attention to the work of each individual 

student. 

CHEMICAL LABORATORY. 

The Chemical Laboratory is under the supervision of the Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry aided by the Demonstrator. Each student 
during his course has assigned him a table and is fully supplied 
with all necessary apparatus and chemicals, free of charge, except 
for breakage, which is charged at cost price. 

Students of the first year's class will be required to devote six 
hours, and of the second year's class four hours, weekly, during 
half the year to work in this department. 



17 

The course of instruction embraces : — 1st. Training in the 
proper care and use of apparatus, and in the manipulative pro- 
cesses used in the laboratory. 2d. The experimental study of 
some of the more importaut elements and compounds, and the rep- 
etition of experiments performed in the course of lectures. 3d. 
Instruction in the elements of qualitative analysis. 4th. Instruc- 
tion in the chemical analysis of urine. Qualitative analysis is 
taught so far as to enable the student to analyze a mixture of the 
salts of the common metals; instruction in the chemical examina- 
tion of urine includes the qualitative examination and also some of 
the simpler methods of quantitative determination of the most 
important normal and pathological constituents. 

Graduates and advanced students competent to undertake such 
work, who desire to pursue special chemical investigation, will be 
given the opportunity under suitable regulations. 

LABORATORY OF NORMAL HISTOLOGY AND EHBRYOLOGY. 

This Laboratory, which is under the supervision of Prof. Miller, 
is furnished with excellent Leitz microscopes and objectives, with 
apparatus for section, cutting, etc., and with all the necessary 
reagents and chemicals which are furnished to students, free of 
charge. 

Instruction in this department is given, for six hours weekly, to 
each section of the class, and attendance is obligatory for all first 
and second year students. The course of instruction embraces the 
method of using the microscope and its accessories ; methods of 
hardening, cutting, staining and mounting the various tissues, 
together with frequent demonstrations of microscopical anatomy 
of the different organs and tissues of the body. The department 
is also well supplied with numerous mounted specimens for the 
instruction of students. 

LABORATORY OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY AND 
BACTERIOLOGY. 

In addition to the opportunities which are afforded students for 
the study of gross pathology by the weekly lectures and demon- 
strations, and by attendance upon the autopsies by Prof. Miller at 
University and Bay View Hospitals, laboratory instruction is also 
given in Pathological Histology and Bacteriology for which pur- 
pose the autopsies furnish an abundant supply of material, 

Six hours weekly are devoted to this instruction, which is obli- 
gatory on all second year students in the four years' course. 

The course of instruction embraces the preparation and study of 
sections illustrating the common lesions of the various organs; the 
microscopic examination of urinary sediments ; the various 
methods of isolating and identifying micro-organisms, and the 



i8 

methods of staiuing tubercle bacilli and other important micro- 
organisms. 

The department is well supplied with microscopes, high-power 
Leitz objectives, and with apparatus for section-cutting and for 
the culture of bacteria, and all needed reagents and chemicals. 

Graduates and advanced students qualified to profit by such 
work, desiring to undertake special lines of investigation in this 
department, will be afforded excellent opportunities for study. 

PRACTICAL ANATOHY. 

The dissecting room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who sup- 
erintends and directs the classes in their dissection. The rooms 
are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The Dein- 
oustrator and his assistants pass much of their time in assisting 
the students and in guiding their labors. Access may be had to 
the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 o'clock, P. M., 
when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, 
as an evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of dissecting 
during the months of March, April and May, for which a moderate 
fee is charged and ample material furnished. 

OBSTETRICAL DEHONSTRATIONS. 

Previous to the course of clinical instruction given students in 
the Lying-in Hospital and its out door clinic, and introductory to 
it, a course of demonstrations with the manikin and foetal cada- 
ver is given by the Demonstrator of Obstetrics to the sections of 
the third year class for two hours weekly. 

This course includes instruction in the diagnosis of the presen- 
tations and positions of pregnancy, the application of the forceps, 
version and other methods of rectifying errors of presentation and 
accomplishing delivery by manual and instrumental means, and 
the various manipulations used to resuscitate asphyxiated infants. 

DENTAL INFIRriARY, 

The Dental Department of The University of Maryland, is 
situated upon the University grounds, fronting on Greene street, 
and adjoining the buildings of the School of Medicine. 

Daily clinics are held in this department in the afternoon from 
2 to 5 o'clock, which are open to students of the School of Medi- 
cine, and offer excellent opportunities to students intending to 
practise in the country, to familiarize themselves with dental 
operations. 



i9 
ANNUAL APPOINTTIENTS 

At the close of each session the following annual appointments 
are made from among the graduates of the school : 

Medical Supt. and Kesident Physician to the University 
Hospital. 

First Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Second Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Third Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 

Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Assistant Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 

Resident Physician to Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of 
the session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for such Hospital 
residence is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in 
advance. This covers lodging, light and fuel. 

Several appointments to the Hospitals of Baltimore are made 
annually, to which graduates of the University of Maryland are 
eligible. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candi- 
dates for graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the 
candidate who passes the best general examination. 

Practice of Medicine Prize. — Prof. Chew offers a gold 
medal to the graduate who passes the best examination in Practice 
of Medicine. 

Surgical Prize. — Prof. Tiffany offers a case of surgical instru- 
ments to the graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Neale offers a case of obstetrical 
instruments to the graduate passing the best examination in his 
branch. 

Opthalmic Prize. — An ophthalmoscope will be awarded to 
the graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

In 189G, prizes were awarded as follows : 

The Faculty Prize to i ?arbt Gross, Md. 
J ( Jos. A. Ross, Md. 

The Practice of Medicine Prize to Robert Duval Jones, N". C. 
The Surgical Prize to Curran Bertram Earle, S. C. 
The Miltenberger Prize to Virgil E. Franklin, Ga. 
The Ophthalmic Prize to Jas. S. Webster, Scotland. 



20 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION. 

The regular Matriculation Examination instituted by this Uni- 
versity in 1891, has been modi lied to accord with the rules taking- 
effect July 1, 1892, established by the Association of American 
Medical Colleges, of which Association this Faculty is a member. 

Subject to the exceptions noted below, all candidates for matri- 
culation will be required to pass an examination comprising: 

1. A composition written in English of not less than 200 words. 

2. The translation of simple Latin prose. 

3.' An examination in Algebra and Higher Arithmetic. 

4. An examination in Elementary Physics. 

It is provided, however, that students, matriculates or graduates 
of recognized Colleges of Literature, Science and Arts, or gradu- 
ates of High Schools of the first grade, or of Normal Schools sup- 
ported by the different States shall be exempt from the require- 
ments of this examination. 

It is furthermore provided that before entering upon the second 
year studies, students shall be required to pass a satisfactory 
examination in the above branches. 

It is furthermore provided that students passing the entrance 
examination, as provided by the Statute of the State of New York. 
shall be exempt from the requirements of this examination. 

Applicants for matriculation desiring to avail themselves of the 
above provisions of exemption from matriculation examination are 
advised, in order to save time, to bring with them a diploma, cer- 
tificate or other evidence of their qualification for exemption. 

STATUTES. 

1 . All tickets must be taken out at the beginniug of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the Dean at the 
end of the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical 
anatomy must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators and 
directors- Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be 
accepted as evidence of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for exami- 
nation in the various branches of medicine taught in this school, 
and also produce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anat- 
omy, and the various laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical 
lectures is obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is $30.00, must be deposited with 
the treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an examina- 
tion. 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several professors. Candidates failing to graduate 



are not required to again appear for examination in those branches 
in which they have obtained the required percentage. 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate 
is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and 
industry, character and- habits, as well as upon the result of his 
final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisi- 
tions, viz., matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may appear 
before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and will 
exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual qualifi- 
cations an element of their decision. Open irregularity of con- 
duct, negligence, habitual and prolonged absence from lectures, 
will always be regarded as obstacles to the attainment of a degree. 

FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 

Matriculation ( paid each year ), $ 5 00 

Practical Anatomy ( paid two years ), . . . 10 00 

Full course of Lectures (first years), . . . 100 00 

" " " (second year), . . 100 00 

" " " (third year), . . . 100 00 

" " " (fourth year ), . . . 100 00 

Graduation Fee, 30 00 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. 
The fee for these branches is $12 each. 

iSTo extra charge is made for laboratory work for students 
following the regular course. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not fol- 
lowing the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

The personal expenses of students are at least as low in Balti- 
more as in any large city in the United States, board being ob- 
tainable at from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the 
city by going direct to the School of Medicine on the University 
grounds, N. E. corner of Lombard and Greene streets, where the 
janitor, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish 
them with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses 
suitable to their means and wishes. 

The Dean will, if desired, attend to the collection of the checks 
and drafts of students. 

Students are advised to matriculate and procure their tickets 
without delay, as the numbered seats in the lecture halls are 
given in the order of matriculation. For further information, 
apply to 

R. Doesey Coale, Ph. P., Dean of the Faculty. 

865 Park Avenue, Baltimore. 



Hatriculates for 1895=96 

Name State Preceptor 

AKEHURST, JAMES S Maryland University of Md. 

ALLEN, L. M West Virginia. . University of Md. 

ANDREW, LITTELL BAYLY Maryland Dr. Chas. E. Sadler. 

ARMSTRONG, HOWARD Virginia 

ARTHUR, WALTER C Pennsylvania . . Dr. H. W. Arthur. 

BAILEY, ROBERT SMITH, A.B.,Fh.G. South Carolina. Dr. T. P. Bailey. 

BANKS, GEORG E W West Virginia. .Dr. I . S. Tanner. 

BARROW, BERNARD ... Virginia Dr. J. H. Jones. 

BATTS, HENRY THOMAS North Carolina. University of N. C. 

BEALL, WILLIAM W., M. D Maryland 

BELL, A. E., A. B North Caroliua.Br. C. M. Strong. 

BISPHAM, WILLIAM N Maryland Dr. Wiltshire. 

BLANEY, WILLIAM J. F Maryland University of Md. 

BOGGS, PRESTON West Virginia . . Dr. F. Moomau. 

BORDLEY, JAMES Jr Maryland Dr. James Bordlev. 

BOSSYNS, ALBERT J., Ph. G Maryland University of Md. 

BRADLEY. HUGH FRANCIS Maryland Dr. J. C. Butler. 

BROWN, EMMETT CARROLL Maryland University of Md. 

BROWN, HAMILTON DISSTON Maryland 

BUCKNER, CHARLES TEACKLE Maryland Balto. City College. 

BURGESS, THOMAS D., M. D West Virginia. .University of Md. 

BURLINGAME, GEORGE Maryland 

BUSH, EDGAR MURRAY Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

CARR, GEORGE HOPKINS Virginia University of Md. 

CARRICO, ALBERT J Maryland... Dr. Thos. A. Carrico. 

CARRICO, CAMILLUS P Maryland University of Md. 

CATE, FREDERICK SYMON Massachusetts . .Dr. Jos. W. Heath. 

C ATHELL, JAMES E Virginia Chester Springs H. S. 

CATON, WILLIAM PRESTON, A. B.. . . Virginia Dr. Wm. Smith. 

CAUSEY, PETER, P Virginia Dr. John E Phillips. 

CHAMBERS, ALBERT T Virginia University of Md. 

CHAMBERS, GEORGE FRANKLIN.. .Maryland University of Md. 

CHAPPELIER, HARRY C Maryland University of Md. 

CLAGGETT, SAMUEL, Jr Maryland St. John's" College. 

CLAY, CALVIN E Maryland Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

COATES, CHESTER CYRIL. . Virginia Dr L. P. Coates. 

COBLENTZ, HORACE B. Maryland Dr. J. E. Beattv. 

COOPER, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Jr. .Georgia Dr. Charles Mann. 

COTTON, HARRY A Maryland Dr. J. B. Mullins. 

COUNCILL, MALCOLM S Virginia University of Md. 

DAVIDSON, W. S., A. B M. D. . North Carolina. University of Md. 

DAVIES. JOHN O Maryland University of Md. 

DAVIS, WILLIAM ALVA, Ph. G Maryland Md. Coll. of Pharm'cy 

DAWSON, WALTER WOOTEN North Carolina.Br. R. H. Whitehead. 

DEAL, SAMUEL MYERS South Carolina.Vr. W. Anderson. 

DENSON, EUGENE GRISSOM North Carolina. University of N. C. 

DeVALIN, HUGH Maryland University of Md. 

DICKSON, ISAAC C Maryland Dr. I. N. Dickson. 

DOBYNS, FREDERICK, M. D... Maryland Balto. Med. College. 

DUGENT, HARRY W Maryland Dr. Edwin Geer. 

DUNSTAN, H. V., Jr North Carolina.Dr. H V. Dunstan. 

DURRETT, J.J West Virginia. . University of Md. 

DYER, OSCEOLA West Virginia. Dr. F. Moomau. 

EARLE, CURRAN B South Carolina.. Dr. T. T. Earle. 

ELLERBROCK, C. F Maryland University of Md. 

EMORY, THOMAS HALL Maryland Prof. Tiffany. 

ETHEREDGE, EZEKIEL JOSEPH. . . .South Carolina.. University of Md. 

EVERETT, AREY COVINGTON North Carolina. University of Md. 

FAHRNEY, WILLIAM EDGAR, Virginia University of Md. 

FALCONER, H. S Virginia Georgetown Univ. 

FALCKE, JOHN B Maryland Balto. City College. 

FAMOUS. JAMES PARKER Maryland Dr. M. E. Pue. 

FELTNER, WILL M West Virginia. . Dr. C N. Brown. 

FELTS, ROBERT LEE, Ph. G North Carolina. University of Md. 

FILIPPINO, HUGO FERNANDO Bavaria Balto. Univ. Sc. Med. 

FISHER, PERCY ROLAND Maryland University of Md. 



2 3 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

FITTRO, MARTIN LUTHER West Virginia. .Brs. Atkinson & Hons 

FITZHUGH, HENRY MAYNADIER Jr. Maryland. . . .University of Md. 

FOLEY, D. OSWALD Virginia Dr. C. M. Jones. 

FOUTZ, CHARLEvS R , A. B Mary/and Dr. J. T. Heriug. 

FRANKLIN, VIRGIL E., A B., M. S. .Georgia University of Ga. 

GAMBRELL, CLAUDE C South Carolina.. Br. L. T. Hill. 

GARDNER, MICHAEL EDWARD West Virginia. . Dr. J. F. Garden 

GARGEvS, ALFRED BALL, Ph. G Maryland.. . . Dr. H. W. McComas. 

GARTH WA1TE, ISAAC SINGLETON.. Maryland Dr. P. S. Wales. 

GAVER, GRAYSON R Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

GEISER, J. S., D. D. S Pennsylvania . . .University of Md. 

GETTIER, HARRY ERNSHAW Pennsvlva?iia... .Dr. C. P/Gettier. 

GIBBONS, PAGE ALEXANDER West 'Virginia. .Dr. G. T. Dailev. 

GIBBS, NORFLEET MANN North Carolina. University of N. C. 

GILBERT, T. DALE Wash'n D. C.Dr.J. J. Richardson. 

GLENN, LUCIUS NEWTON North Carolina.Dr. W. J. Torrence. 

GOLDSBOROUGH, MARTIN W. Maryland j Dr> ?/ or ou CTh GoldS ~ 

GREEN, JOSHUA ROYSTON Maryland Dr. John S. Green. 

GRIFFITH, GEORGE C Virginia University of Va. 

GRIFFITH, MONTE Virginia Universitv of Va. 

GRIMES, S BUTLER Maryland Dr. J. H. Grimes. 

GROSS, HARRY Maryland Dr. C. F. Maguire. 

GUERARD, JOSEPH NANCREDE Georgia j ^ S 'J' p un ^ eade & 

HAHN, HENRY J. , Jr Maryland University of Md. 

HALL, WILLIAM SHEPHERD Maryland Universitv of Md. 

HARRELL, SAMUEL N North Carolina.Dr. J. M. Baker. 

HARRIS, LURTY NOEL Virginia University of Md. 

HART, EUGENE EDWARD Maryland Dr. John B. Hart. 

HART, JOHN ELLIS North Carolina.Dr. S. M. Crowell. 

HARWARD, JOHN J Maryland University of Md. 

HEARN, ARTHUR CLIFFORD Maryland University of Md. 

HEATWOLE, TIMOTHY O., D. D. S. . . Virginia Universitv of Md. 

HEBB, JOHN WISE Maryland Dr. John W. Hebb. 

HEDGES, FRANK Maryland Penn. College. 

HENDERSON, JOHN EDMUND, M.D.Jamaica, W. /.Dr. G. D. Dowkontt. 

HICKS, GEORGE LUTHER, Jr Maryland .Dr. Geo. L. Hicks. 

HILL, JOHN SHELTON : , Maryland University of Md. 

HILL, W.I North Carolina.^. C. Medical Coll. 

HOAG, DAVID EDWARD, D. D. S Illinois Universitv of Md. 

HOLLAND, JOSEPH WILLIAM Maryland Dr. J. T. Holland. 

HOLLIS, J. MARION West Virginia.. Dr. James McSherrv . 

HOLTON, WILLIAM S Maryland Dr. J. C. Monmomer. 

HOOD, HERBERT A Maryland Dr. James Bosley. 

HOPKINS, JAMES LEE Maryland Dr.E. H. Richardson. 

HOUSTON, WILLIAM HUMES Maryland Balto. City College. 

HOWKINS, JOHJM S Georgia Universitv'of Md. 

HUGGINS, W. SLOAN Vorth Carolina.Dr. J. P. Monroe. 

HUNDLEY, LARKIN Virgina Prof. Hnndlev. 

HUNTER, W. M Kentucky University of Md. 

IRVING, LEVIN MONROE Virginia University of Md. 

JOHN, PETER North Carolina. University of N. C. 

JONES, EUGENE Maryland Universitv of Md. 

JONES, ROBERT DuVAL North G^0/z;m. University of N. C. 

KEATING, FRANK Maryland Dr. James : Bordlcv. 

KEEPERS, JOHN A., D. D. S Pennsylvania ...University of Md. 

KELLER, CHARLES J Maryland Dr. J. G. Keller. 

KENDIG, JOHN N. Illinois University of Md. 

KENNARD, HENRY WATERS Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

KING, JENNINGS M West Virginia.. Br. R. E. Vickeis. 

KING, MARION NORWOOD North Carolina.Dr. J. G. King. 

KYLE, E. V Pennsylvania. . .Dr. N. K. Holden. 

LAMKIN, EDWARD E Maryland Dr. B.J. Bvrnc. 

LANDERS, GARRETT J. . . . .' Massachusetts . Jefferson Med. Coll. 

LATANE, SAMUEL PEACHY Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 



2 4 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

LAUTENBACH, GRORGE W Maryland Dr. J. E. Willing. 

LEAK, T- J North Carolina.^. C. Med. College. 

LEE, RICHARD ELLIOTT North Carotin a. Br. R. H. Whitehead. 

LEGGE, IOHN E , Maryland Dr. H. W. McComas. 

LEIBERf, EDWIN R New York Dr. N. A. Dalrvmple. 

LEWIS, DORSEY WAITMAN, A. B. . . . Virginia University of Md. 

LEWIS, WILLIAM HERBERT Virginia Dr. N. C.'Lewis. 

LIPPITT. WILLIAM HENRY North Carolina. University of N. C. 

LOVE, JAMES D., A. B '.Florida University of Md. 

LUDWIG, GEORGE W Pennsylvania . . .Dr. Geo. M. Gould. 

MACE, CARYILLE V . . . ., Maryland Dr. S. V. Mace. 

MAGRUDER, W EDWARD, M. D Maryland University of Md. 

MALONEY, DANIEL T Connecticut University of Md. 

MALONEY. MICHAEL JOSEPH Pennsylvania. .University of Pa. 

MARCHANT, CHARLES DONLEIGH.. Virginia Dr. J. N. Marchant. 

McCAIN, WILLIAM R North Carolina. University of N. C. 

McCARTY, JOHN F Canada University of Md. 

McGINNIS, ROBERT H North Carolina. University of Md. 

MCLAUGHLIN CALVIN STURGIS A. K. North Carolina.Br. W. W. Pharr. 

MATHEWS, WILLIAM Pennsylvania.. Universitv of Pa. 

MILES, LOUIS WARDLAW, B. A Maryland Prof. Miles. 

MITCHELL, GEORGE WARRINGTON. Maryland Universitv of Md. 

MONMONIER, J. CARROLL, Jr Maryland. ... Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

MOOMAU, LELAND HUNTER West Virginia. .Dr. J. P. Moomau. 

MOORE, ROBERT LOVE South Carolina. Br. W. M. Love. 

MORAN, McCANDLISH MONROE. . . . Virginia. . .Dr. Wm. S. Christian. 

MORRISON, ROBERT L ... West Virginia.. Dr. C B. Blubaugh. 

MORRISON, THOMAS A Tennessee Universitv of Md. 

MOSELEY, WIRT H Virginia Universitv of Md. 

MOSHER HUGH Maryland University of Md. 

MURPHY, JAMES J New York Dr. H. Hadley Smith. 

MURRAY, F. ALAN G Massachusetts . .Universitv of Md. 

NALLEY, HARRY Maryland Dr. L. E. 'Griffith. 

NORMAN, RICHARD CARR Maryland Dr. James Watt. 

NORTHROP, THEODORE LEAN., . . .North Carolina, Univ. Coll. of Med. 

OATES, THEODORE KENSELL West Virginia.. University of Md. 

O'DONNELL, FRANK J Maryland University of Md. 

OWENS, GEORGE FRENCH Maryland Dr. B. A. Carr. 

PAGE, ROBERT STEVENS Maryland University of Md. 

PALMER, W. B., A. B., LL. B Alabama Universitv of Md. 

PARKER, CHARLES S New York Dr. Adelbert E.Moody 

PATE, REDDING HAMILTON, Jr Georgia Dr. R. H. Pate. 

PATTERSON, R. WALTER West Virginia.. Universitv of Md. 

PATTON, D. HARRY R., D. D. S Nebraska Dr. M. H. Everett. 

PENNING, OLIVER PARKER Maryland Universitv of Md. 

PHILLIPS, WALTER S., A. B Maryland Dr. Geo. "Hammond. 

POIST, WILLIAM B., D. D. S Maryland University of Md. 

POTTS ROBERT M South Carolina. University Hospital. 

QUARLES, EDWARD Maryland... University of Md. 

RAMSEY, EDWIN BENJAMIN Virginia Dr.Wm.Schmoele, jr. 

REQUARDT, WILLIAM WHITALL-. . .Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

RETTALIATTA, ANTHON Maryland Balto. City College. 

RICHARDS, RICHARD F Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

RIELY, COMPTON West Virginia.. University of Md. 

RIND, ROBERT CONRAD Maryland University of Md. 

ROBB, EDWIN R Maryland Dr. H. R. W T alton. 

ROBERTS, WILLIAM MILLER, A. B. . Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

ROGERS, OSCAR LESLIE Georgia Dr. Wm. Rawlings. 

RORK, LEE WALLACE , Nebraska Dr. L. A. Powell. 

ROSS, JOSEPH ANTHONY Maryla?id Dr. Thos.W. Greenly. 

ROUSTON, THOMAS CLYDE Maryland University of Md. 

SANTRY, AUGUSTUS B, New York Dr. A. P. Dodge. 

SARRATT, SIDNEY G., B. L South Carolina, j ^i e ^ ttlej ° hn *** 

SASSCER, REVERDY Maryland University of Md. 

SAVAGE, R. L North Carolina. University of N. C. 



25 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

SAVIN, THOMAS L Maryland University of Md. 

SCHAMEL, H. FRANKLIN , Maryland University of Va. 

SCHOELER, WILLIAM LOUIS., Maryland University of Md. 

SCOTT, CHARLES L Worth Carolina. Dr. W. A.' Monroe. 

SCOTT, HARVEY Maryland University of Md. 

SELBY, JOHN GILBERT Maryland Dr. W. E'. Gaver. 

SELLMAN, WALLACE Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

SETH, JOSEPH B., Jr Maryland Dr. James Seth. 

SETON, WILLIAM HENRY, A. B Maryland University of Md. 

SHOOK, JAY RALPH Pennsylvania . . . University of Md. 

SIMMS, JOSEPH SITES, Delaware University of Pa. 

S1MONSON, GORDON T Maryland University of Md. 

SLEET, JOHN C West Virginia.. Dr. A. S. 'Warder. 

SMINK, A. CLARENCE Maryland Dr. Geo. J. Everhart. 

SMITH, ALVEY J Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, ARTHUR W Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, GILBERT TYSON, Jr Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, WILLIAM BRECKINRIDGE.. Maryland Dr. W. A. Smith. 

SNYDER, CALVIN DeFORD Maryland Dr. J. W. Snvder. 

SOLTER, HARRY CHRISTIAN Maryland University of Md. 

SPEAR , JAMES HENRY Connecticut . . . Yale University. 

SPRAGINS, MELCHIJAH Maryland Dr. S. B. Spragins. 

STACK. WALTER OWENS Delaivare University of Md. 

STAPLES, A. H Maryland University of Md. 

STARR, GEORGE ELLSWORTH, D B.S.Maryland University of Md. 

STEELE, GUY Maryland University of Md. 

STEELE, JOHN RUSSELL Pennsylvania. . .Dr. T. C. Vonkirk. 

STEUART, GEORGE H., Jr Maryland University of Md. 

STEVENSON, CHARLES R Pennsylvania.. .University of Md. 

STEWART, WILLIAM DeWITT West Virginia. .Dr. J. J. Richardson. 

STITELY, LUTHER C Maryland University of Md. 

STONEY, FRANK E. A New York University of Md. 

STREETT, STANLEY R Maryland Dr. Gibbs". 

STUART, ELLIS GRAYDON, B. P ... South Carolitia. University of Md. 

STURGIS, ROBEPT W Virginia University of Md. 

SULLIVAN, JOHN J New 1 'ork Dr. W. P.' Kanar. 

TEAGUE, RUFUS W., M. D North Carolina. University of Md. 

TEAL, WILLIAM H. CLENDINEN. . . .Maryland Dr. N. L. Dashiell. 

TOMPKINS, JOHN ALMY, Jr Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

TORRENCE, CROWN North Carolina. University of Md. 

TULL. HARRY C Maryland Dr. G. E.' Dickerson. 

TURNER, JOSEPH PINKNEY North CarolinaXmxersitw of Md. 

VAN BIBBER,ARMFIELD FRANKLIN Maryland University Hospital. 

W T ALL, RECBEN ALEXANDER Mary/and University of Md. 

WALLACE, J. BROWN North Carolina. Dr. J. M. DeArmond 

WALZ, CHARLES A Maryland Dr. H. T. Retinoids. 

WEINBERGER, JULIUS New York Dr.Wm.C. Michaelis. 

WEBSTER, JAMES SMITH Scotland Dr. I. Nairn. 

WELLS, WILLIAM D Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

WHITE, B. ROBERT Virginia University of Md. 

WHITE, WALTER WALTON, Jr Maryland Dr. W. W. White 

WHITEHURST, MILTON MORRIS. . .Maryland .. Dr. Thomas Talbot. 

WHITLEY, A. D. N., A. B North Carolina.Dv. J. E. Ashcraft. 

W1ER, GEORGE POE Maryland University of Md. 

WIEST, CHARLES A Pennsylvania.. .University of Pa. 

WILLIAMS, CHARLES FREDERICK..^///// Carolina.. Tit. Geo. Walker 

WILLIS, F. DELAPLAINE Maryland Dr. C. M. Stelle. 

WILSON, ALBERT EDWARDS Virginia Dr. E. W. Mnmma. 

WILSON, FRANK G North Carolina. University of Md 

WITHERS, BANKS North Carolina. University of Va. 

WOLFF, ELKRIDGE EAKIN West Virginia. . Randolph Macon Col 

WOOTTON. WILLIAM TURNOR Maryland Dr. E. Wooton. 

WOOLFORD, JOHN S. B Maryland Dr. J. Mace. 

YOUNG, JOSEPH E Maryland Dr. Win. E. Moseley. 



Graduates, 1896. 



L. M. Allen, West Virginia. 

Robert Smith Bailey, South Carolina. 

William J. F. Blaney, Maryland. 

Preston Boggs West Virginia. 

James Bordley, Jr Maryland. 

Edgar Murray Bush, Maryland. 

George Hopkins Carr, Virginia. 

Albert J. Carrico, . . . . - . . . . Maryland. 

William Preston Caton, ........ Virginia. 

George F. Chambers, Maryland. 

Horace B. Coblentz, Maryland. 

Malcolm C. Councill, Virginia. 

Curran Bertram Earle, South Carolina. 

Thomas Hall Emory, Maryland. 

Martin Luther Fittro, West Virginia. 

David Oswald Foley, Virginia. 

Virgil E. Franklin, Georgia. 

Isaac Singleton Garthwaite, Maryland. 

Norfleet Mann Gibbs, North Carolina. 

Martin W. Goldsborough, Maryland. 

Monte Griffith, Virginia. 

Harry Gross, Maryland. 

John Edmund Henderson, M. D. Jamaica, W. I. 

David Edward Hoag, New York. 

Joseph W. Holland, Maryland. 

Larkin Hundley, Virginia. 

Robert DuVal Jones, North Carolina. 

Frank Keating, Maryland. 

Richard Elliott Lee, North Carolina. 

Dorsey Waitman Lewis, Virginia. 

W T illiam Herbert Lewis, Virginia. 

John Franklin McCarty, Canada. 

Calvin Sturgis McLaughlin, North Carolina. 

George W. Mitchell, Maryland. 

Robert Love Moore, South Carolina. 

Robert L. Morrison, West Virginia. 

Thos. A. Morrison, Tennessee. 

James J. Murphy, New York. 

Theodore Kensell Oates, West Virginia. 

George French Owens,. Maryland. 

Charles Seward Parker, New York. 

Robert M. Potts, South Carolina. 

William Whitall Requardt, Maryland. 

William M. Roberts, Maryland. 

Lee Wallace Rork, Nebraska. 

Joseph A. Ross, Maryland. 

Augustus Bernhard Santry, New York. 

Gordon T. Simonson, Maryland. 

A. Clarence Smink, Maryland. 

William DeWitt Stewart, West Virginia. 

Robert Washington Sturgis, Virginia. 

J. Pinkney Turner, . . . . . . . . North Carolina. 

Armfield Franklin VanBibber, Maryland. 

James Smith Webster, Scotland. 

William Douglass Wells, Maryland. 

B. Robert White, - Virginia. 

Walter Walton White, Jr., Maryland. 

Albert Edwards W T ilson, Virginia. 

Frank G. Wilson, North Carolina. 

Banks Withers, North Carolina. 

John S. B. Woolford, . Maryland. 



University Hospital. 

I BALTIMORE INFIRMARY.) 

ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D., 
^ Medical Superintendent. 

HUGHLETT HARDCASTLE, M, D. ROBT. DUVAL JONES, M D. 

First Asst. Resident Physician. Third Asst. Resident Physician. 

JOSEPH W. HOLLAND, M. D., MISS JANET HALE, 

Second Asst. Resident Physician. Snperintende7it of Nurses. 

FACULTY HOSPITAL STAFF. 

Attending Physicians. Attending Surgeons. 

PROF. S. C. CHEW, M. D. PROF. L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D- 

WM. T. HOWARD, M. D. " R. WINSLOW, M. D. 

F. T. MILES, M. D. " HIRAM WOODS, M. D. 

I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. " J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D. 
C. W. MITCHELL, M. D. 
DR. J. S. FULTON, M. D. 

CLINICAL ASSISTANTS FOR 1896=97. 

Arthur, W. C. Love, J. D. 

Batts, H. T. Marchant, C. D. 

Bispham, W. N. McGinnis, R. H. 

Causey, P. P. m Miles, L. W. 

Dawson, W. W. Murray, F. A. G. 

Everett, A. C. Northrop, T. L. 

Fisher, P. R. Phillips, W. S. 

Fitzhugh, H. M. Ramsey, E. B. 

Harris, L. N. Rogers, O. L. 

Hopkins, J. L. Savin, T. L. 

John, Peter Scott, C. L. 

Latane, S. P. Wallace, J. B. 

ROBT. L. FELTS, Ph. G., Librarian of the T. Barton Brune Library and 

Druggist. 

Synopsis of the Report of the riedical Superintendent for the 
Year Ending April 15, 1896. 

Number of patients remaining in hospital April 15, 1895, 89 
" " admitted from April 15, 1895, to 

April 15, 1896 2,100 

" u treated in hospital from April 15, 

1895, to April 15, 1890 2, IS!) 

remaining in hospital April 15, 189(>, 112 
discharged from hospital during year 1,838 
Deaths during year 139 

Total 2,189 



u U 

u u 



2* 

CHARACTER OF CASES TREATED. 

Medical 691 

Surgical 1 ,459 

Gynaecological 166 



2,316 



Deduct cases included twice 12' 



Total 2,189 



Males 1,532 

Females 057 



Adults 2,074 



Children 115 



Total 2,189 Total 2,189 

RESULTS. 

Cured 1,582 

Improved 304 

Unimproved 52 

Deaths : Occurring within 36 hours of admission as 

result of injury, etc 64 

Later than 36 hours after admission 75 



Total dumber Deaths 139 

Under treatment April 15 , 1896 112 



Total 2,189 



The University Hospital Training School for Nurses. 

Under the guidance of the Superintendent, the pupils in this 
School are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. 
Lectures are also delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty 
of Physic, on Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, 
Chemistry, Antisepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in 
special practice. The nursing in the hospital is thus conducted on 
the most approved plan, and its large material is invaluable to the 
pupils in the school. 

For circulars and information about the Training School address: 

MISS JAKET HALE, Superintendent of Nurses, 

MARYLAND UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, BALTIMORE, MD. 



Free Lying=in Hospital of the University of 

Maryland. 

PROF. L. E. NEALE, M. D., 
Director. 

HARRY G. UTLEY, M. D., 
Chief of Clinic. 
J. PINKNEY TURNER, M. D., L. M. ALLEN, M. D., 

Senior Resident Physician. Tunior Resident Physician. 

MISS E. DORCAS TEAS, 
Superintendent of Nu rses. 

Synopsis of the Report of the Resident Physicians for the Year 
Ending May i, 1896, 

Number of Confinements in Hospital 202 

" " Out-Door Department 237 

Total 439 

Average Number of Cases seen by Bach Student of the 
Graduating* Class, 12.66. 

Male Birtbs: In Hospital 112 

" " In Out-Door Department 126 

238 

Female Births: In Hospital 90 

u " In Out-Door Department . . . Ill 

201 

Abortions : In Hospital 

11 In Out-Door Department 15 

15 

Total 454 

Cases of Twins : In Hospital 

u " In Out-Door Department.. 7 

Total 7 

Premature Deliveries : In Hospital 10 

" " In Out-Door Department 2 

Total 12 

Still Birtbs : In Hospital 7 

" " In Out-Door Department 14 

Total 21 

Maternal Deaths : In Hospital 1 

" In Out-Door Department 3 

Total 4 



Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 

Hospital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D. 
Surgeon-in- Chief. 

SURGICAL STAFF. 

Surgeons of the Hospital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D„ HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

HIRAM WOODS, M. D. FRANCIS M. CHISOLM, M. D. 

THROAT DEPARTMENT. 

JNO. R. WINSLOW, M. D. CHAS. W. HARTWIG, M. D. 

Assistant Surgeons. 

A. D. McCONACHIE, M. D. C. F. NOLEN, M. D. 

A. D. MANSFIELD, M. D. J. J. CARROLL, M. D. 

G. A. FLEMING, M. D. C. R. SHOEMAKER, M. D. 

Resident Physician. 
R. L. MOORE, M. D. 



Synopsis of Annual Report for 1895. 

Total number of Patients treated 11,086 

Aggregate of daily attendance 31 ,104 



Operations on the Eye 1 ,453 

" " Ear 786 

" « Throat 455 

Total number of operations for 1895 2,694 

An average of 8 operations for each working day of the year. 



Among the operations were for : 

Cataract 193 

Strabismus 103 

Tear Drop 82 

Making artificial pupils 44 

Removing diseased eye balls 20 

Operations on the lids 451 

Removing enlarged tonsils oS 

Removing nasal polypi 50 

Removing adenoid growth from pharynx 155 



Text Books, 

Anatomy. — Gray, $6.00 ; Morris ; Holdeu, $4.50 ; Haynes' Manual. 

Surgery. — Dennis' System of Surgery, American Text Book ; Senn, Prin- 
ciples of Surgery ; Warren's Surgical Pathology. 

Chemistry. — Remsen ; Witthaus ; Miller's Introduction, $1.25 ; Roscoe's 
Elementary, $1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine.— Loomis, $6.00; Flint, $5.50; 
Osier, $5.00 ; Page, Physical Diagnosis. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics.— Bartholow, $5,00 ; Biddle, $4.25; 
Wood's Therapeutics (1 vol. 1895). 

Physiology. — Foster ; Kirke, $4.00 ; Yeo's Manual, $3.00. 

Diseases of Women.— H. T. Garrigues ; Keating and Coe. 

Diseases of Children.— J. Lewis Smith, $4.50; L. Emmett Holt. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Fuchs, Swanzy, Nettleship. 

Diseases of The Ear. — Politzer (last edition) Dench. Essentials of diseases 
the Ear, Gleason. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. — Lennox Browne, 3rd Ed. ; Seiler ; 
Mackenzie ; Bosworth. 

Pathology. — Delafield and Prudden ; Ziegler, $5.50 ; Abbott's Bacteriology. 

Medical Jurisprudence.— Taylor's — Clark Bell. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25 ; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary 
Science, $2.75 ; Parkes' Large, $4-5° ; Parkes' Practical, $2.50. 

Medical Dictionary. — Dunglison (Last Edition); Duane. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Diseases ; 
Gowers on the Nervous System ; Dana, a Text Book of Nervous Diseases ; 
Durcum, Diseases of the Nervous System ; Duhring's Skin Diseases, 
$6.00; Hyde, Diseases of Skin; Crocker. Diseases of Skin; Ultzmann's 
Pyuria, by Piatt, $1.00 ; Hoffman and Ultzmann's Analysis of the Urine, $2.00 ; 
Seifert & Muller's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield, $1.50; Analysis 
of the Urine, Canfield, 50 cents ; Hygiene of the Sick Room, Canfield. 

The prices quoted above are of cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost 
from 50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by 
Cushing & Co., for 20 per cent less than catalogue price. 



Endowment. 

At a recent Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association, an important move- 
ment in the direction of securing a permanent endowment for the School of 
Medicine of the University was inaugurated. The following gentlemen have 
consented to act as Trustees of the fund, the interest of which is to be used 
solely under their direction for the benefit of the School. 

Frank Frick, Esq. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

Richard McSherry, Esq. H. M. Wilson, M. D. 

Lawrason Riggs, Esq. E. F. Cordell, M. D. 

Thomas W. Hall, Esq. Charles O'Donovan, M. D. 



University of Haryland 



DENTAL DEPARTflENT. 



FACULTY. 
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Sur# ery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 
Professor of Therapeutics. 

R. DORvSEY CO ALE, Ph. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Prof of Materia Medica. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 

ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S. , 
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

And twenty-four Assistant Demonstrators. 

The regular sessions (of six months each), begin October ist, and the sum- 
mer sessions at the close of the regular sessions. 

For Catalogue and other information, apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dean, 
845 Eutaw Street. 



LAW DEPARTHENT. 



27TH ANNUAL SESSION. 



THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 

JOHN P. POE, Esq , 

Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. YEN ABLE, Esq., 

Constitutional Law and General Jurisprudence. 

THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., 

Admiralty and Intel national Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Equity Jurisprudence and Procedure. 

EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., 

Executors and Administrator s , Corporations, Bills atid A'otes and Criminal Law. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Elementary Common Law and Domestic Pelaiton. 

WM. T. BRANTLY, Esq., 

Personal Property and Contracts. 

THOMAS S.'BAER, Esq., 

The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates, 

B. HOWARD HAM AN, Esq., 

The Law of Corporations. 

Judge ALBERT RITCHIE, 

Commercial La?i' and Shipping. 

For Catalogue containing full information, address HENRY D. HARLAN, 
Secretary of Law Faculty, 912 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. 



11 
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new 

sessioi 
AL 
address • 
any assi. 
make thei 



MR. W. N. BiSt 
1303 J 



{University of /barglanb. 



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NINETY-FIRST ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 

a O o • 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS., 

• • • 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



• 






• 



Session 1897*98, 






BALTIMORE : 

THE FR1EDENWALD COMPANY, PRINTERS. 

1S97. 




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Boarfc of IRe^ents of tbe ^flniverstt^ of flDarplanb. 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., Provost. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. 

HON. JOHN P. POE. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. 

HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D. WM. T. BRANTLY, ESQ. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. HON. HENRY D. HARLAN. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ. 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. L. E. NEALE, M. D. 

JAS. H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S. CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D. 
HON. ALBERT RITCHIE. 



Calenfcar 



NINETY-FIRST ANNUAL SESSION. 
1897. 

September 1st. — Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin. 
Sept. 22d and Oct. 6th. — Matriculation Examination, n A. M. 
October 1st. — Regular Session Begins. 

October 14th. — Re-examination of Deficient Students, and Ex- 
amination for Advanced Standing. 
October 27th. — Matriculation Examination. 11 A. M. 
November 25th. — Thanksgiving Day. 
December 22nd. — Christmas Recess Begins. 6 P. M. 



CHRISTMAS RECESS. 
1898. 

January 3rd. — Lectures Resumed. 9 A. M. 
February 22nd. — Washington's Birthday (Holiday). 
April 1st. — Final Examinations Begin. 

April 17th (about). — Commencement. Annual Meeting of 
Alumni Association. 



'Iflniversity of flDai^lanb 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 

GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D. f 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. f 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women a?id Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous 

System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Professor of Cli?iical Surgery. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. 

R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

L. E. NEALE, M. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica and Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN NOLAND MACKENZIE, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Xose. 

HIRAM WOODS, JR., M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clinical 

Surgery. 



CASPER O. MILLER, M. D., 
Associate' Professor of Histology and Pathology. 

J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., 
Associate Professor of Diseases of Women and Children. 

THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M. B., 
Clinical Professor of Perinatology. 

JOHN C. HEMMETER, M. D M PH.D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Lecturer on Medical furisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. 

FRANK MARTIN AND B. B. LANIER, M. D., 
Lecturers on Principles and Practice of Surgery. 

W. B. CANFIELD, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN G. JAY, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

ARTHUR H. MANN, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Physiology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOHN S. FULTON, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

F. M. CHISOLM, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

W. N. BISPHAM, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

H. G. UTLEY, M. D., 
Demonstrator of ( Obstetrics. 

E. E. GIBBONS, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

JOHN H. HANCOCK, PH. G., 
Demonstrator of Pharmacy. 

H. B. THOMAS, M. D., 
Efemonstrator of Laryngology. 



HARRY GROSS, M. D., 
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

E. V. MILHOLLAND, M. D., 
Assistant in Pathology and Embryology. 

JOS. L. HIRSH, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. 

JOHN TURNER, JR., M. D., 
Prosector to the Prof, of Anatomy. 

R. H. JOHNSTON, M. D., 

J. McFADDIN DICK, M. D., 

Ana tomica I A ssista n ts . 



©ispensar^ pb^sicians anb Cbiefs of Clinics. 

J. McFaddin Dick, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

H. H. Arthur, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases 
of Women and Children. 

H. B. Thomas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
the Throat and Nose. 

Frank Martin, M. D., and A. H. Mann, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the 
Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the 
Nervous System. 

F. Caruthers, M. D., and E. V. Milholland, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic 
to the Professor of Chest Diseases. 
• J. R. Abercrombie, M.D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatology. 

Edward E. Gibbons, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye 
and Ear Diseases. 

H. G. Utley, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

H. Page, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of Medi- 
cine. John Girdwood, Assistant. 

Henry Adler, M. D., Clinical Microscopist to Dispensary. 
Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



Gbe innivcreit\> of flDan>lant>. 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one of 
the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having 
been founded in 1807. It originated in a private class begun by 
Dr. John Beale Davidge in 1802, which in 1807, Dr. Davidge 
being joined by Drs. James Cocke and John Shaw, was char- 
tered by the General Assembly of Maryland and constituted a 
college under the name of " The College of Medicine of Mary- 
land." The Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland (the 
present State Medical Society, founded in 1799), were constituted 
by the charter the patrons and visitors of the College, and the 
President of the Faculty was ex officio its Chancellor. During the 
first session of the College, the teaching faculty consisted of four 
professors, and the class of students in attendance numbered but 
seven. 

Five years later, in 181 2, by authority of the General Assembly 
of Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered 
to annex to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz. : The Fac- 
ulty of Divinity, The Faculty of Law and The Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences, and the four faculties or colleges thus united were 
" constituted an University by the name and under the title of 
The University of Maryland." 

The Medical School of the University is thus its oldest depart- 
ment, and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges 
of the United States. 

Throughout the ninety years of its existence it has always 
taken rank as one of the leading medical colleges of the South, 
and among the most widely known and most highly honored of 
the schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of five graduates, compos- 
ing the first graduating class in 1810, the list of graduates in 
medicine of The University of Maryland now numbers four 
thousand seven hundred and sixty-one names, drawn from all 
parts of the United States and from abroad, among which are to 
be found some of the most noted names connected with the his- 
tory of medicine in our country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 
policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conserva- 
tism, it has, at the same time, never been behindhand in the march 
of educational progress, and while retaining for so long a time 
as they were of real value, those features of older educational 
methods which were wisest and best, thev have often been first, 



'6 

and always among the first, in the adoption of all measures tend- 
ing to improvement in methods of medical teaching, and to 
true elevation of the standard of medical education. 

In illustration of this may be mentioned the following facts: 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to make dissecting a compulsory 
part of the curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instruction in Dentistry. [1837.] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruc- 
tion in specialties. [1866.] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish a sepa- 
rate and independent chair of Diseases of Women and Children. 
[January, 1867.] 

It was the first medical school in America to afford didactic 
instruction in Eye and Ear Diseases. [1873.] 

It was among the very first (if not the first) to provide for 
adequate clinical instruction by the erection of its own hospital, 
available at all times for the use of students. The erection, in 
1823, of this institution, now called the University Hospital; its 
facility of access, being separated from the college buildings 
by the width of the street only, and its exclusive control 
by the Faculty of Physic, gave to the University advantages 
possessed by no other school of that day, and laid the foundation 
of that system of clinical teaching which has always been so 
prominent and noted a feature in the course of instruction given 
by this University. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of The Univer- 
sity of Maryland to carry out this policy established by its prede- 
cessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has, in the last few years, 
expended, and is now expending, large amounts in the establish- 
ment and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of 
Chemistry, Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in the 
erection of the new University Hospital which is just completed, 
and is therefore in a position to offer to students of medicine and 
graduates a course of combined didactic, clinical and laboratory 
instruction which will compare favorably with that offered by any 
medical school in the United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following 
announcement of the ninety-first annual course of instruction of 
the School of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



Xttmversits of fll>ar$anb. 



Scboot of flDetncine, 



ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE NINETY-FIRST ANNUAL 
COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

SESSION OF i897- , 98. 

The Ninety-first Annual Session of the School of Medicine of 
The University of Maryland will begin on Friday, October I, 
1897, and terminate on April 17, 1898. During the session there 
is a vacation from December 22, 1897, to January 3, 1898, and 
there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's 
Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given 
daily throughout September. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

Four annual graded courses of not less than six months each 
will be required for graduation. Every applicant for advanced 
standing will be required (1) to present satisfactory evidence of 
having attended courses reasonably equivalent to those already 
attended by the class to which he seeks admission; (2) to be 
examined for admission in all the subjects in which the said class 
shall have been examined already. Opportunity for taking such 
examinations will be afforded previous to the opening of each 
annual session. 

The following classes of students are recognized as entitled to 
apply for advanced standing in colleges which are members of 
The Association of American Medical Colleges. 

a. Such graduates of recognized universities and colleges as 
have completed the prescribed courses in chemistry and biology 
therein. 

b. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of homeopathy. 



8 

c. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of eclectic medicine. 

d. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of dentistry requir- 
ing two or more courses of lectures before conferring the degree 
of D. D. S. 

e. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of pharmacy. 

f. Graduates and matriculates of colleges of veterinary medi- 
cine. 

Graduates of schools of homeopathy must submit to examina- 
tions upon Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Practice of 
Medicine before admission. 

The system of instruction for the four years' graded course, 
with the number of hours in each week devoted to each subject, 
is shown in the following schedule: 

FIRST YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. Prof. 
Coale. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Dr. Bispham. 

Anatomy. — Lectures and Recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology. — Recitations and demonstrations in class sections, 1 hour. 
Prof. Smith and Drs. Gross, Turner and Johnston. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2^4 hours. Prof. Smith and Dr. 
Gross. 

Materia Medica. — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof. Mitchell. 

Demonstrations in Pharmacy, class sections, 1 hour. Mr. Hancock. 

Normal Histology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations. 6 hours for 
two months. Prof. Miller and Dr. Hirsh. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the labora- 
tories and dissecting-room is evenly distributed throughout the 
term. 

At the end of the first year examinations are held in Osteology, 
Materia Medica, and the Laboratory Courses in Chemistry and 
Histology. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Physiology. — Lectures and recitations. 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgerv. — Bandaging and application of surgical apparatus, 3 hours, in 
class sections. Dr. Martin. 

Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry. — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological Chem- 
istry, 1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 4 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Dr. Bispham. 

Anatomy. — Lectures, recitations and demonstrations, 3 hours. Prof. 
Winslow. 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2^ hours. Prof. Smith and Dr. 
Gross. 

Embryology and Special Histology. — Laboratory work and demonstrations. 
4 hours. Prof. Miller and Dr. Hirsh. 



Pathology and Bacteriology. — Lectures and demonstrations, I hour. 
Prof. Miller. 

Laboratory work. 6 hours for 3 months. 

Autopsies at the University Hospital. Prof. Miller. 

At the end of the second term, the student, before being ad- 
mitted to the third year's class, must stand final examinations in 
Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, the application of surgical 
apparatus and bandaging and all Laboratory Courses. He must 
also produce evidence that his work in the dissecting-room and 
laboratories has been satisfactory. Should he fail to pass a suc- 
cessful examination in any of these branches, a second oppor- 
tunity will be afforded him at the opening of the regular session 
in the Autumn; failing in this, such studies for the second year 
must be repeated. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and 
Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Canfield and 
Clark. 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Didactic lectures, 2 hours. Prof. 
Howard. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Howard. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Didactic lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Surgery. — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, 4 hours. Drs. 
Martin and Lanier. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital. 2 hours first half-year, 1 hour 
last half-year. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow and Dr. Martin. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Jay and Mann. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery, in class sections. 1 hour. Dr. 
Martin. 

Obstetrics.— Lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Neale. 

Demonstrations, Practical Instruction with the manikin and recitations. 
1 hour. Prof. Neale and Dr. Utley. 

Physical Diagnosis, at Lying-in Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Utley. 

Therapeutics. — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Special Clinics. — Diseases of the Nervous System. 1 hour. Prof. Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Mackenzie. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. At the end 
of the third session the student is admitted to the final examina- 
tion in Therapeutics, and examinations are held upon Obstetrics, 
Principles of Surgery, Internal Pathology, Operative Surgery 
and the lectures and manikin work in Obstetrics. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. Lectures and recitations. 3 hours. Prof. Chew. 
Clinical Lectures, University Hospital. Profs. Chew and Atkinson. 
Clinical lectures, Bay View Hospital. Drs. Canfield and Clark. 
Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Prof. Mitchell and Dr. Fulton. 



IO 

Diseases of Women and Children. — Lectures and Recitations, 2 hours. 
Prof. Howard. 

Clinical Lectures, Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Howard 
and Hundley. 

Eye and Ear Diseases. — Lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical Lectures. 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Demonstrations Eye and Ear Hospital. Drs. Chisolm and Gibbons. 

Demonstrations Eye and Ear Dispensary. Dr. Gibbons. 

Clinical Surgery, University Hospital. Two hours first half year, one 
hour second half year. Profs. Tiffany, Winslow and Dr. Martin. 

Clinical Surgery, Bay View Hospital. Drs. Jay and Mann. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow, and 
Dr. Martin. 

Genito-Urinary and Orthopedic Surgery. Drs. Martin and Mann. 

Obstetrics. — Clinical Conferences, 1 hour. Prof. Neale. 

Attendance upon labor cases in and out of hospital. Ward visits. 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. — One hour. Dr. Jos. T. Smith. 

Special Clinics. — Ward and Dispensary Instruction. 
Diseases of Nervous System. Prof. Miles. 

Diseases of Throat and Nose. Prof. Mackenzie and Dr. Thomas. 
Diseases of Skin. Prof. Gilchrist. 
Diseases of Stomach. Prof. Hemmeter. 

Attendance upon the various clinics is obligatory. 

At the end of the fourth year the student is admitted to the 
final examinations upon Practice of Medicine, Diseases of Women 
and Children, Diseases of Eye and Ear, Practice of Surgery, Clin- 
ical Surgery, Clinical Obstetrics, Diseases of the Nervous System, 
Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence, and upon passing suc- 
cessfully upon these branches will be admitted to the degree of 
Doctor of Medicine. 



Clinical instruction. 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the school of 
Medicine of The University of Maryland, clinical teaching has 
always been a prominent and important feature in the course of 
instruction. 

The Faculty, believing- such training to be of the utmost value 
to the student of Medicine, desires to call the particular attention 
of students and graduates of medicine to the facilities for prac- 
tical instruction now afforded by this University. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic 
of the University Hospital and the Maternity Hospital of 
The University of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed 
by the University in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat 
Charity Hospital, Bay View Hospital, St. Joseph's Hospital and 
other institutions for the sick in the city, place the Faculty in a 
position to make unusually prominent this important feature of a 
medical course, and have enabled it to organize and carry into 
effect a system of thorough clinical teaching whereby each mem- 
ber of the several class sections is brought into direct personal 
contact with the cases under examination. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre, much attention is given to this strictly bedside instruction. 

The students, in small classes, are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards of the hospital, and are 
there practised in making diagnoses, in the dressing of wounds, 
the application of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances and 
in the use of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are 
enabled to observe the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students 
have similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with 
methods of diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of 
medicine and surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not 
require confinement in bed. 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and 
to the student of medicine the value of the training and encour- 
agement thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate obser- 
vation, of self-possession and self-reliance, in the future practice 
of his profession, can hardly be overestimated. 



ibospitals anb Biepensarics. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital, which is the property of the Faculty 
of Physic of the University of Maryland, is the oldest institution 
for the care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened 
in September, 1828, under the name of the " Baltimore Infir- 
mary," and at that time consisted of but four wards, one of which 
was reserved for eye cases. By successive additions this hospital 
was increased to more than fourfold its original accommodations, 
there being added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a students' 
building for the accommodation of the twenty-four clinical assist- 
ants and a nurses' building for the accommodation of the pupils 
of the Training School for Nurses. The yearly increase in the 
number of patients seeking admission to the hospital has, how- 
ever, more than kept pace with the increase in accommodations, 
and the Faculty has therefore erected an entirely new and modern 
hospital of fully double the capacity of the former building. 

The new University Hospital is constructed of brick and Ten- 
nessee limestone in the Colonial style of architecture, fronting 175 
feet upon Lombard Street, and about the same on Greene Street. It 
is supplied with the most modern and approved systems of heat- 
ing, ventilation, etc., and equipped with all of the most modern 
requirements and conveniences for the care of the sick, and for 
the clinical instruction of the students of the University. 

It is one of the largest and finest hospitals owned and controlled 
by any medical school in America, and in point of architectural 
beauty, and convenience and completeness of arrangement and 
equipment, compares most favorably with other hospitals. 

An important adjunct to the new hospital is the post-mortem 
building, which is constructed with special reference to the 
instruction of students in pathological anatomy. 

The hospital is situated opposite the University building, so 
that the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls 
to the clinical amphitheatre. 

Attention is also called to the excellent accommodation in the 
new hospital for private patients. Charges for board and nursing 
vary from ten to twenty-five dollars a week, depending upon the 
location of rooms. A private confinement room has also been 
arranged for obstetric patients. 



13 

A portion of the hospital is used as the 
MABINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a 
shipping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts 
of the world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards 
of the institution give the students an opportunity to observe a 
large variety of diseases. Another considerable portion of the 
building is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. 
This department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to 
afford accommodations for the patients seeking admission. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital re- 
ceives for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all 
kinds, both minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients 
suffering from the various diseases of our own climate, occupy 
the beds, and add greatly to the facilities of clinical teaching 
enjoyed by the school. The facilities for clinical instruction have 
been greatly enlarged by an appropriation by the State of Mary- 
land for the support of free beds for patients from the various 
counties. 

The University Hospital is also the 

IMMIGRANT HOSPITAL 

of the port, to which large numbers of sick and disabled immi- 
grants are sent immediately upon the arrival of steamers from 
Europe. Many of these patients are children. 
The University Hospital is also the 

HOSPITAL OF THE BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY, 

of which Company Professor Tiffany is Surgeon-in-Chief. Cases 
of sickness and accidental injury to employees occurring along 
the lines of this great railroad are sent to this hospital for medical 
or surgical treatment. 

UNIVERSITY DISPENSARY OR OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT. 

This department of the University Hospital furnishes a most 
abundant supply of material for clinical instruction. During the 
past year the number of visits made by patients to the various 
departments of the Dispensary was 31,677. 



The whole department is arranged and thoroughly organized to 
facilitate the classification of the patients coming under treat- 
ment, and their distribution to the various professors giving 
clinical lectures. 

During the intervals between the sessions the regular clinics 
are continued in the amphitheatre, and there is also, each day, a 
bedside clinic in the hospital and service in the dispensary. It 
will thus be seen that the school offers unusual facilities for 
clinical study during its regular session, and that the continuance 
of the clinics during the year affords opportunity to such students 
and graduates as can spend their time in the city. 

Attention is called to the fact that during the interval between 
the sessions, from May to October, students have the advantage 
of three hours of clinical instruction daily, between the hours of 1 1 
A. M. and 2 P. M. 

RESIDENT STUDENTS. 

Accommodations are provided in a building adjacent to the 
Hospital for twenty-four resident students. To these are assigned 
wards in the Hospital, with attendance upon the sick, under the 
daily supervision of the professors of the University and resident 
house officers. Special attention is called to the fact, that in this 
institution undergraduates are permitted to enjoy the very great 
advantages of constant observation of the sick and of receiving 
daily bedside instruction from the members of the Faculty. Rota- 
tion in ward service is the rule adopted, in order that the experi- 
ence of the students may be as varied as possible. 

MATERNITY HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 
MARYLAND. 

This institution is also the property of the Faculty of Physic, 
and under its exclusive control and direction, and is conducted 
with the special purpose of furnishing actual obstetrical experi- 
ence to each member of the graduating class. 

It is situated on Lombard street, nearly opposite the University 
Hospital, and within half a block of the University buildings. 

Two resident physicians are annually appointed to this hospital 
from among the graduates of the University. 

For purposes of instruction in this most important branch, the 
members of the senior class, after a course of instruction by the 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics with the manikin, are taken in sec- 
tions of two students each, into the wards of the hospital, where, 
under the direct and immediate supervision of the Professor of 



*5 

Obstetrics and his Chief of Clinic, they are thoroughly instructed 
in vaginal examination and the antiseptic precautions to be taken 
in making such examination, abdominal palpation, the diagnosis of 
presentations and in the treatment of the pregnant woman pre- 
paratory to labor. The sections of the graduating class are as- 
signed in rotation to attend labor cases in the hospital, and 
arrangements are perfected whereby members of the section are 
summoned without delay at any hour when labor occurs. 

Students are thus afforded opportunities under the immediate 
supervision of the instructor to become familiar with the mechan- 
ism of labor in all its stages, and have frequent opportunities to 
witness the application of the forceps, and the methods of treat- 
ment of the various complications of labor. Much attention is 
also paid to their instruction in the subsequent treatment of 
mother and child. 

The out-door clinic is thoroughly organized, and after instruc- 
tion in the hospital, students of the graduating class are allotted 
to attend labor cases at the homes of patients, with the privilege 
of calling for the aid and advice of the Professor of Obstetrics, his 
Chief of Clinic or either of the resident physicians of the Lying-in 
Hospital whenever complications or difficulties arise. 

During the past session an average number of over fourteen 
cases of labor were seen by each student of the graduating class. 

By this system of combined didactic, practical and clinical 
methods of teaching, students of this University are afforded 
opportunities for instruction in this most important branch of 
medical science which are equalled but by very few other schools, 
and surpassed by none. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN EYE, EAR AND THROAT CHARITY 

HOSPITAL. 

This institution is one of the largest special hospitals in the 
United States, and its abundant clinical material furnishes excep- 
tional opportunities for the study of eye, ear and throat diseases. 

During the year 1896, 13,401 patients were treated. 

Emeritus Professor Julian J. Chisolm is Surgeon-in-Chief, and 
Prof. Woods and Dr. F. M. Chisolm, Demonstrator of Ophthal- 
mology, are members of the surgical staff. 

Under the personal supervision of Prof. Woods and the Dem- 
onstrators, sections of the graduating class receive special instruc- 
tion, during two afternoons in each week, in the use of the 
ophthalmoscope, aural speculum, Politzer air bag, diagnosis of 
Eye and Ear Diseases, etc. 



i6 

The dispensary of this hospital is open daily from I to 4 o'clock 
P. M., and is free to the medical students of the University. 

Here, and at the Eye and Ear Department in the University 
Dispensary, ample facilities are afforded for practical study. 

BAY VIEW HOSPITAL. 

The clinical advantages of the University have been largely 
increased by the liberal decision of the Board of Trustees to allow 
the immense material of this hospital of 2,000 beds to be used by 
the Faculty of the University for the purposes of medical educa- 
tion. There are daily visits and clinics by the teachers of the Uni- 
versity in medicine and surgery at that institution, and the dead- 
house furnishes a great abundance and variety of pathological 
material, which is used for demonstration. The Insane Depart- 
ment contains 250 beds. A resident physician, from among the 
graduates of the school, is annually appointed by the Trustees 
upon the recommendation of the Faculty at a salary of $500. An 
assistant resident physician is also appointed annually. The med- 
ical staff representing the University at the Hospital is as follows: 

Physicians.— Joseph T. Smith, M. D.; Wm. B. Canfield, M. D.; 
T. W. Clark, M. D.; and Joseph E. Gichner, M. D. 

Surgeons.—- John G. Jay, M. D. ; I. R. Trimble, M. D. ; Frank 
Martin, M. D. ; Arthur H. Mann, M. D. 

Ophthalmologists. — A. D. McConachie, M. D. ; Edw. J. Bern- 
stein, M. D. 

Neurologist. — H. J. Berkley, M. D. 

Resident Physician. — Lee Cohen, M. D. 

Assistant Resident Physician. — H. T. Batts, M. D. 

laboratory Instruction, 

For the purposes of laboratory instruction the classes are 
divided into sections of twenty-five students each. This arrange- 
ment, while facilitating the even distribution of work in the labor- 
atories throughout the year, also enables the instructors to give 
an unusual amount of personal attention to the work of each 
individual student. 

CHEMICAL LABORATORY. 

The Chemical Laboratory is under the supervision of the Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry aided by the Demonstrator. Each student 
during his course has assigned him a table and is fully supplied 



17 

with all necessary apparatus and chemicals, free of charge, except 
for breakage, which is charged at cost price. 

Students of the first year's class will be required to devote six 
hours, and of the second year's class four hours, weekly, during 
half the year to work in this department. 

The course of instruction embraces: — ist. Training in the 
proper care and use of apparatus, and in the manipulative pro- 
cesses used in the laboratory. 2d. The experimental study of 
some of the more important elements and compounds, and the 
repetition of experiments performed in the course of lectures. 
3d. Instruction in the elements of qualitative analysis. 4th. In- 
struction in the chemical analysis of urine. Qualitative analysis 
is taught so far as to enable the student to analyze a mixture of 
the salts of the common metals; instruction in the chemical exam- 
ination of urine includes the qualitative examination and also 
some of the simpler methods of quantitative determination of the 
most important normal and pathological constituents. 

Graduates and advanced students competent to undertake such 
work, w r ho desire to pursue special chemical investigation, will be 
given the opportunity under suitable regulations. 

LABORATORY OF NORMAL HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY. 

This Laboratory, which is under the supervision of Prof. Miller, 
is furnished w r ith excellent Leitz microscopes and objectives, with 
apparatus for section cutting, etc., and with all the necessary 
reagents and chemicals, which are furnished to students, free of 
charge. 

Instruction in this department is given, for six hours weekly, to 
each section of the class, and attendance is obligatory for all first 
and second year students. The course of instruction embraces 
the method of using the microscope and its accessories; methods 
of hardening, cutting, staining and mounting the various tissues, 
together with frequent demonstrations of microscopical anatomy 
of the different organs and tissues of the body. The department 
is also well supplied with numerous mounted specimens for the 
instruction of students. 

LABORATORY OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY AND 
BACTERIOLOGY. 

In addition t© the opportunities which are afforded students for 
the study of gross pathology by the weekly lectures and demon- 
strations, and by attendance upon the autopsies by Prof. Miller at 



[8 



University and Bay View Hospitals, laboratory instruction is also 
given in Pathological Histology and Bacteriology, for which pur- 
pose the autopsies furnish an abundant supply of material. 

Six hours weekly are devoted to this instruction, which is obli- 
gatory on all second year students in the four years' course. 

The course of instruction embraces the preparation and study 
of sections illustrating the common lesions of the various organs; 
the microscopic examination of urinary sediments; the various 
methods of isolating and identifying micro-organisms, and the 
methods of staining tubercle bacilli and other important micro- 
organisms. 

The department is well supplied with microscopes, high-power 
Leitz objectives, and with apparatus for section-cutting and for 
the culture of bacteria, and all needed reagents and chemicals. 

Graduates and advanced students qualified to profit by such 
work, desiring to undertake special lines of investigation in this 
department, will be afforded excellent opportunities for study. 

PRACTICAL ANATOMY. 

The dissecting-room is in charge of the Demonstrator, who 
superintends and directs the classes in their dissection. The 
rooms are convenient, well warmed, ventilated and lighted. The 
Demonstrator and his assistants pass much of their time in assist- 
ing the students and in guiding their labors. Access may be had 
to the rooms at all hours of the day, and until 10 o'clock P. M., 
when they are closed for the night. 

Dissecting tickets must be countersigned by the Demonstrator, 
as an evidence of satisfactory dissection. 

Dissecting material is furnished in abundance, free of charge. 

The Demonstrator also gives a private course of dissecting 
during the months of March, April and May, for which a moder- 
ate fee is charged and ample material furnished. 



OBSTETRICAL DEMONSTRATIONS. 

Previous to the course of clinical instruction given students in 
the Lying-in Hospital and its out-door clinic, and introductory to 
it, a course of demonstrations with the manikin and foetal cadaver 
is given by the Professor and the Demonstrator of Obstetrics to 
the sections of the third-year class for two hours weekly. 

This course includes instruction in the diagnosis of the presen- 
tations and positions of pregnancy, the application of the forceps, 
version and other methods of rectifying errors of presentation and 



'9 

accomplishing delivery by manual and instrumental means, and 
the various manipulations used to resuscitate asphyxiated infants. 

DENTAL INFIRMARY. 

The Dental Department of The University of Maryland is 
situated upon the University grounds, fronting on Greene street, 
and adjoining the buildings of the School of Medicine. 

Daily clinics are held in this department in the afternoon from 
2 to 5 o'clock, which are open to students of the School of Medi- 
cine, and offer excellent opportunities to students intending to 
practice in the country, to familiarize themselves with dental 
operations. 

ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 

At the close of each session the following annual appointments 
are made from among the graduates of the school : 

Medical Supt. and Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
First Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Second Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Third Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Fourth Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Fifth Assistant Resident Physician to the University Hospital. 
Senior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Junior Resident Physician to the Free Lying-in Hospital. 
Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 
Assistant Resident Physician to Bay View Hospital. 
Resident Physician to Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 
Two Dispensary Physicians and nine Chiefs of Clinic. 

A number of students are appointed each year, at the close of 
the session, as Clinical Assistants. The fee for such Hospital 
residence is one hundred and twelve dollars per year, payable in 
advance. This covers lodging, light and fuel. 

Several appointments to the Hospitals of Baltimore are made 
annually, to which graduates of the University of Maryland are 
eligible. 

PRIZES. 

Faculty Prize. — To stimulate zealous study among the candidates for 
graduation, the Faculty offers a Gold Medal to the candidate who passes 
the best general examination. 

Practice of Medicine Prize.— Prof. Chew offers a gold medal to the 
graduate who passes the best examination in Practice of Medicine. 

Surgical Prize. — A case of surgical instruments will be given to the 
graduate who passes the best examination in Surgery. 

Miltenberger Prize. — Prof. Neale offers a case of obstetrical instru- 
ments to the graduate passing the best examination in his branch. 

Ophthalmic Prize. — An ophthalmoscope will be awarded to the 
graduate who best shows his ability to use it. 

In 1897, prizes were awarded as follows: 

The Faculty Prize to Jas. D. Love, Florida. 

The Practice of Medicine Prize to R. H. McGinnis, North Carolina. 



20 

The Surgical Prize to L. N. Glenn, North Carolina. 
The Miltenberger Prize to Samuel P. Latane, Maryland. 
The Ophthalmic Prize to F. D. Willis. Maryland. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION. 

The regular Matriculation Examination instituted by this Uni- 
versity in 1 89 1, has been modified to accord with the rules taking 
effect July 1, 1892, established by the Association of American 
Medical Colleges, of which Association this Faculty is a member. 

Subject to the exceptions noted below, all candidates for matri- 
culation will be required to pass an examination comprising: 

1. A composition written in English of not less than 200 words. 

2. An examination in Latin upon such elementary work as the 
student may offer showing a familiarity usually attained by one 
year of study ; for example, the reading of the first fifteen chapters 
of Caesar's Commentaries, and the translation into Latin of easy 
English sentences involving the same vocabulary. 

3. An examination in Algebra and Higher Arithmetic. 

4. An examination in Elementary Physics. 

It is provided, however, that students, matriculates or gradu- 
ates of recognized Colleges of Literature, Science and Arts, or 
graduates of High Schools of the first grade, or of Normal 
Schools supported by the different States, shall be exempt from 
the requirements of this examination. 

It is furthermore provided that before entering upon the second 
year studies, students shall be required to pass a satisfactory 
examination in the above branches. 

It is furthermore provided that students passing. the entrance 
examinations, as provided by the statute of the State of New 
York, shall be exempt from the requirements of this examination. 

Applicants for matriculation desiring to avail themselves of the 
above provisions of exemption from matriculation examination 
are advised, in order to save time, to bring with them a diploma, 
certificate or other evidence of their qualification for exemption. 

STATUTES. 

1. All tickets must be taken out at the beginning of the session. 
Tickets for completed courses will be issued by the Dean at the 
end of the session. Laboratory tickets and tickets for practical 
anatomy must be countersigned by the proper demonstrators and 
directors. Unless properly countersigned a ticket will not be 
accepted as evidence of a completed course. 

2. Every candidate must appear before the Faculty for exami- 
nation in the various branches of medicine taught in this school, 
and also produce evidence of satisfactory work in practical anat- 
omy, and the various laboratories. Attendance upon all clinical 
lectures is obligatory. 

3. The graduation fee, which is $30.00, must be deposited with 
the treasurer before the candidate can be admitted to an exam- 
ination. 



21 

4. Examinations for the degree of Doctor of Medicine are con- 
ducted by the several professors. Candidates failing to graduate 
are not required to again appear for examination in those 
branches in which they have obtained the required percentage. 

5. The judgment of the Faculty upon the fitness of a candidate 
is based upon their knowledge of his general attendance and 
industry, character and habits, as well as upon the result of his 
final examination. 

The Faculty, however, wish it to be distinctly understood, that 
while any student who has complied with the technical requisi- 
tions, viz., matriculation and attendance upon lectures, may ap- 
pear before them for examination, they reserve to themselves and 
will exercise the right of making moral as well as intellectual 
qualifications an element of their decision. Open irregularity of 
conduct, negligence, habitual and prolonged absences from lec- 
tures, will always be regarded as obstacles to the attainment of 
a degree. 

FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS' GRADED COURSE. 

Matriculation (paid each year) $ 5 00 

Practical Anatomy (paid two years) 10 00 

Full course of Lectures (first year). . . 100 00 

(second year) 100 00 

(third year) 100 00 

(fourth year) 100 00 

Graduation Fee 30 00 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. 
The fee for these branches is $12 each. 

No extra charge is made for laboratory work for students 
following the regular course. 

The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not fol- 
lowing the regular courses. The fee for these is $12 each. 

NOTICE TO STUDENTS. 

The personal expenses of students are at least as low in Balti- 
more as in any large city in the United States, board being ob- 
tainable at from $3 to $6 per week, inclusive of fuel and lights. 

Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the 
city by going direct to the School of Medicine on the University 
grounds, N. E. corner of Lombard and Greene streets, where the 
janitor, who may be found at his office on the premises, will fur- 
nish them with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding 
houses suitable to their means and wishes. 

The Dean will, if desired, attend to the collection of the checks 
and drafts of students. 

Students are advised to matriculate and procure their tickets 
without delay, as the numbered seats in the lecture halls are 
given in the order of matriculation. For further information, 
apply to 

C. W. Mitchell, M. D., Dean of the Faculty. 

1021 Cathedral Street, Baltimore. 



flDatriculatee for 1896*97. 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

AKEHURST, JAMES S Maryland University of Md. 

ARMSTRONG, HOWARD West Virginia. . . 

ARMSTRONG, LOUIS W Maryland Balto. City College. 

ARTHUR, WALTER C, D. D. S.. .. Pennsylvania. ... Dr. H. W. Arthur. 

BANKS, GEO. W West Virginia. . . Dr. I. S. Tanner. 

BAPTIST, HENRY LEWIS Virginia University of Md. 

BARLOW, OSCAR D New York Dr. William Davis. 

BARROW, BERNARD Virginia Dr. J. H. Jones. 

BARROW. CRAIG Georgia Dr. W. Duncan. 

BATTS, HENRY THOMAS North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

BAYNE, FRANK CAREY Maryland 

BECK, CHAS. A New York 

BELL, ANDRE E., A. B North Carolina. . .Dr. C. M. Strong. 

BENNETT, WM. CHARLES Maryland Dr. Eugene L. Crutchfield. 

BILLINGSLEA, CHAS. C Maryland Dr. J. H. Billingslea. 

BISPHAM, WM. N Maryland Dr. Wiltshire. 

BLAKE, CHAS. HENRY Maryland Deichmann's Gymnasium. 

BOSSYNS, ALBERT J., Ph. G Maryland University of Md. 

BRADLEY, HUGH F Maryland Dr. J. C. Butler. 

BROOKS, F. TALBOTT Maryland Dr. Jas. H. Wilson. 

BROWN, H. DISSTON Maryland University of Md. 

BUCHANAN, THOS. GITTI N GS. . .Maryland 

BUCKNER, CHAS. TEACKLE . . ..Maryland Balto. City College. 

CANNON, T. HARRIS Maryland Dr. E. Deichmann. 

CARRICO, CAMILLUS P Maryland University of Md. 

CARTER, WM. J., D. D. S., A. B. . .Louisiana 

CASON, HENRY M. C North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

CATE, FREDERICK SIMON Massachusetts.. .. Dr. J. W. Heath. 

CATHELL, JAS. E Virginia 

CAUSEY, PETER PRENTIS Virginia Dr. Jno. E. Phillips. 

CHAMBERS, ALBERT T Virginia University of Md. 

CHAPPELIER, HARRY C Virginia University of Md. 

CHISHOLM, JULIAN F Georgia Dr. T. B. Chisholm. 

CLAGGETT, SAML. C. Maryland St. John's College. 

CLAY, CALVIN E Maryland Dr. H. H. Hopkins. 

COATES, CHESTER CYRIL Maryland Dr. L. P. Coates. 

CONSER, CHAS. CARLISLE Maryland Dr. Wm. S. Love. 

COOPER, CHAS. FRANKLIN, Jr.. Virginia Dr. Chas. Mann. 

COTTON, HARRY A Maryland Dr. J. B. Mullins. 

COWLES, H. VAN SANTFORD. . . .New York Dr. Jno. A. Hagar. 

DAVIDSON, JNO. E. S North Carolina. . .Dr. W. S. Davidson, A. B. 

DAVIES, JNO. O Maryland University of Md. 

DAWSON, WALTER W North Carolina. . .Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

DEAL, SAML. MYERS North Carolina. . .Dr. W. Anderson. 

DEMARCO, SALVATORE Maryland Dr. E. G. Welch. 

DENSON, EUGENE GRISSOM. .. .North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

DICKSON, ISAAC C Maryland Dr. J. M. Dickson. 

DOBYNS, FREDERICK Maryland Balto. Med. College. 

DUDLEY, WALTER HOLLAND. .Maryland Balto. Med. College. 



23 
Name. State. Preceptor. 

DURRETT, J. J West Virginia... University of Md. 

DYER, OSCEOLA '. West Virginia. .. Dr. F. Moomau. 

EDMUNDS, PAGE Maryland Dr. T. C. Worthington. 

EDWARDS. ARTHUR JOSEPH . .North Carolina. ..Dr. R. H. Whitehead. 

EDWARDS. SAML North Carolina. .. 

ELLERBROCK. CLEMENT F Maryland Dr. J. Holme., Smith. 

EMMERICH, J. S Maryland 

EVERETT, AREY COVINGTON. .. North Carolina. . .University of Md. 

FAHRNEY. WM. EDGAR Virginia University of Md. 

FALCK, JNO. B Maryland 

FALCONER, HORACE S Virginia Georgetown University. 

FAMOUS. CHAS. W Maryland Dr. Wm. E. Arthur. 

FELTNER. WILL M West Virginia . . . .Dr. C. M. Brown. 

FELTS, ROBT. LEE, Ph. G North Carolina. . .University of Md. 

FILIPPINO. HUGO F Maryland Balto. University. 

FISHER. PERCY ROLAND Maryland University of Md. 

FITZHUGH, HENRY M., Jr Maryland University of Md. 

FOUTZ, CHAS. R.. A. B Maryland Dr. J. T. Hering. 

FREENY, LAWRENCE C Maryland 

GAINES, EDWIN LEWIS Maryland Dr. J. M. Gaines. 

GAMBRELL. CLAUDE C South Carolina. . .Dr. L. T. Hill. 

GARDNER, MICHAEL EDWARD. West Virginia. . . Dr. J. F. Gardner. 

GARGES, ALFRED BALL. Ph. G. .. Maryland Dr. Henry W. McComas. 

GAVER, GRAYSON R Maryland Dr. W. E. Gaver. 

GEISER, JNO. S., D. D. S Maryland University of Md. 

GIBBONS, PAGE ALEX West Virginia. . . .Dr. G. T. Dailey. 

GILBERT, T. DALE Dist. Columbia ... Dr. J. J. Richardson. 

GLENN, LUCIUS NEWTON North Carolina. . .Dr. W. J. Torrence. 

GREEN, JOSHUA ROYSTON ....Maryland Dr. Jno. S. Green. 

GREEN, PAUL W Maryland Dr. S. A. Bell. 

GRIFFITH, GEO. C Maryland 

GRIMES, SAML. BUTLER Maryland Dr. J. H. Grimes. 

GUERARD, JOSEPH NANCREDE. Georgia { D ^4? j^^"" 1 

HAHN, HENRY J., Jr Maryland University of Md. 

HALL, WM. SHEPHERD Maryland University of Md. 

HARRELL, SAML. N North Carolina. . .Dr. J. M. Baker. 

HARRIS, LURTY NOEL Virginia University of Md. 

HART, EUGENE EDWARD Maryland Dr. J. B. Hart. 

HART, JNO. ELLIS North Carolina. . .Dr. S. M. Crowell. 

H ARWARD, JNO. J Maryland University of Md. 

HAYS, PLEASANT SOUTWARD . . Ohio Ohio Med. University. 

HEARN, ARTHUR CLIFFORD ..Maryland University of Md. 

HEATWOLE, TIM. O., D. D. S Virginia University of Md. 

HEDGES, FRANK H., A. B Maryland Penn. College. 

HICKS, GEO. LUTHER, Jr Arkansas Dr. G. L. Hicks. 

HIGHT, J. FLOYD Maryland 

HILL, JNO. SHELTON North Carolina. . .University of Md. 

HILL, WM. ISAAC North Carolina. . .N. C. Med. College. 

HOLLOWAY, W. O Maryland Dr. W. J. Holloway. 

HOPKINS, JAS. LEE Maryland Dr. E. H. Richardson. 



24 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

HOOD, HERBERT ARTHUR .... Maryland Dr. Jas. Bosley. 

HOUFF, JOHN Maryland 

HOUSTON, WM. HUMES Maryland Balto. City College. 

HOWKINS, JNO. S Georgia University of Md. 

HUGGINS. SLOAN North Carolina... Dr. J. P. Monroe. 

HUGHES, S. LEE Maryland Dr. E. H. Richardson. 

HUNTER. W. M Kentucky University of Md. 

HYDE, HARRY CLEMM. Ph. G. . . Maryland Dr. M. B. Billingslea. 

HYSLOP, JOS. EDWARD Virginia University of Md. 

JACKSON, BERNARD M., LL. B.. .Maryland 

JOHN, PETER North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

KAHN, HOWARD Maryland Dr. J. E. Gichner. 

KELLER, CHAS. J Maryland Dr. J. G. Keller. 

KENDIG, JNO. N Ohio University of Md. 

KENNARD, HENRY WATERS ...Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

KERR, JAS. E North Carolina. . . Dr. H. Q. Alexander. 

KIGHT, RUFUS SPEED Virginia Norfolk Academy. 

KING, JENNINGS M West Virginia. . . Dr. R. E. Vickers. 

KING, MARION NORWOOD North Carolina. . .Dr. J. G. King. 

KOONTZ, CLINTON M Maryland 

LAMKIN, EDWARD E Maryland Dr. B. J. Byrne. 

LANDERS, GARRETT J Massachusetts. . . . Jefferson Med. College. 

LANG, NICHOLAS T., Ph. G Maryland University of Md. 

LANSDALE, P. S Maryland 

LATANE, SAMUEL PEACHY Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

LAUTENBACH, GEO. W Maryland Dr. J. E. W. Willing. 

LAWFORD, FREDERICK Maryland { Dr - MoTris C Sut P hen . 

I J. H. U. 

LEGGE, JNO. E • Maryland Dr. H. W. McComas. 

LEWIS, CHAS. HOWARD Maryland 

LEWS, HOWARD D Maryland 

LIPPITT, W. H North Carolina. . .University of N. C. 

LOVE, JAS. D., A. B Florida University of Md. 

LUDWIG, GEO. W Pennsylvania .... Dr. Geo. M. Gould. 

MACE, CARVILLE V Maryland Dr. S. V. Mace. 

MALONEY, DANL. T Connecticut University of Md. 

MARCHANT, CHAS. DEN B EIGH. Virginia Dr. J. N. Marchant. 

MARTIN, MELTON LEE, A. B Texas Dr. J. E. Gilchrist. 

MARTIN, PATRICK F., LL. B Maryland Dr. Silas Baldwin. 

MATHEWS, WILLIAM Pennsylvania .... University of Penn. 

MATTHEWS, ANDREW A Maryland University of Md. 

McCAIN, WILLIAM R North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

McGINNIS, ROBT. H North Carolina. ..University of Md. 

McLEAN, JAMES CLIFFORD Nova Scotia 

MEDDERS, DAVID ALBERT Maryland Dr. Chas. H. Medders. 

MILBOURN, L. B., D. D. S Maryland 

MILES, LOUIS WARDLAW, A. B.. Maryland Prof. F. T. Miles. 

MILLS, CHAS. H. C, Ph. G Virginia 

MOBLEY, ELDRED LADSON .... South Carolina. . . Dr. E. B. Mobley. 

MONMONIER, J. CARROLL, Jr.. .Maryland Dr. J. C. Monmonier. 

MOOMAU, LELAND HUNTER. .. . West Virginia... Dr. J. P. Moomau. 



Name. State. Preceptor. 

MORITZ, JNO. DIEDRICH Maryland Dr. W. B. Canfield. 

MOSHER, HUGH Maryland University of Md. 

MURRAY. F. ALAN G Massachusetts. . . . University of Md. 

NALLEY. HARRY Maryland Dr. L. E. Griffith. 

NAYLOR. HENRY ALAN Maryland Dr. H. Louis Naylor. 

NICHOLS, W. H New Hampshire.. 

NORTHROP. THEODORE McL. ...North Carolina. ..University of Md. 

O'DONNELL, FRANK J Maryland University of Md. 

O'NEILL. MARTIN ANDREW ....Maryland Loyola College. 

OREM. FREDERICK S Maryland Dr. N. L. Dashiell. 

OWINGS. GILLIS Maryland 

PAGE, ROBERT STEVENS Maryland University of Md. 

PATE. REDDINGTON H., Jr Georgia Dr. R. H. Pate. 

PATTERSON, ROBT. WALTER . . West Virginia. . . University of Md. 

PEARRE, MERTON SIMPSON ...Maryland 

PENNING. OLIVER PARKER ....Maryland University of Md. 

PHILLIPS, WALTER S., A. B Maryland Dr. Geo. Hammond. 

PLETCHER, DELMER IRVEL ...Ohio Ohio Medical Univ. 

POIST, W. B., D. D. S Maryland University of Md. 

QUARLES, EDWARD Maryland University of Md. 

RAMSEY, EDWIN BENJAMIN ...Virginia Dr. Wm. Schmoele, Jr. 

RANKIN, HAROLD LITTLE, B. S.Maryland Dr. R. G. Rankin. 

RETTALIATA, ANTHONY Maryland Balto. City College. 

RICHARDS, RICHARD F Maryland Dr. R. C. Wells. 

RIELY, COMPTON West Virginia . . . University of Md. 

RIND, ROBT. CONRAD Maryland University of Md. 

ROBERTSON, JAS. CLAGGETT ..Maryland Balto. City College. 

ROGERS, OSCAR LESLIE Georgia Dr. Wm. Rawlings. 

ROSIER. JOHN B West Virginia. . . Dr. L. C. Strother. 

ROUTSON. THOMAS C, LL. B. . . . Maryland University of Md. 

ROZIER, RICHARD G., LL. B.... North Carolina. .. 

SAPPINGTON. JAMES COALE ..Maryland 

SAPPINGTON, WALTER HAYS. . . Maryland Dr. John Sappington. 

SARRATT, SIDNEY G.. B. L South Carolina. . . \ Drs - LittIe J° hn and 

I Miller. 

SASSCER, REVERDY Maryland University of Md. 

SAVAGE, RUPERT LEROY North Carolina. . .University of N. C. 

SAVIN. THOS. LITTLETON Maryland ".University of Md. 

SCHAMEL, H. FRANKLIN Maryland University of Va. 

SCHOELER. WM. LEWIS Maryland University of Md. 

SCOTT, CH AS. L North Carolina ... Dr. Wm. A. Monroe. 

SELBY. JOHN GILBERT Maryland Dr. Wm. E. Gaver. 

SELLMAN. WALLACE Maryland Dr. Wm. E. Gaver. 

SETH, JOSEPH B.. Jr Maryland .Dr. James Sctli. 

SETON, WM. HENRY, LL. B Maryland University of Md. 

SHOOK. J. RALPH Pennsylvania.. . . University of Md. 

SKILLMAN, WILBUR F Maryland 

SLEET, JOHN C Virginia Dr. A. S. Warder. 

SMITH, ALVEY J Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, ARTHUR W Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, EDWARD SANBORN ....Missouri Dr. Edward B. Clements. 



26 

Name. State. Preceptor. 

SMITH, GILBERT TYSON, Jr Maryland University of Md. 

SMITH, WM. BRECKENRIDGE ..Maryland Dr. W. A. Smith. 

SMITH, W. H Maryland Polytechnic Institute. 

SNYDER, CALVIN DE FORD ....Maryland Dr. J. W. Snyder. 

SNYDER, H. FREDERICK ROBT.. Maryland Dr. E. L. Crutchfield. 

SOLTER. HARRY CHRISTIAN . . . Maryland .University of Md. 

SPEAR. IRVING J Maryland 

SPRAGINS, MELCHIJAH Maryland Dr. S. B. Spragins. 

STACK, WALTER OWENS Delaware University of Md. 

STARR, GEORGE E.. D. D. S Maryland University of Md. 

STEELE, GUY Maryland University of Md. 

STEELE, JOHN RUSSELL Pennsylvania .... Dr. T. C. Vonkirk. 

STEELE, ROBT. THOS. STEPHEN. North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 
STEVENS, SAML. AMOS, A. B. . .. North Carolina. . .Dr. Pemberton. 

STEVENSON, CHAS. R Virginia University of Md. 

STEWART. GEO. H., Jr Maryland University of Md. 

STEWART, HENRY D North Carolina. . .Dr. J. E. Ashcroft. 

STITELY, LUTHER C Maryland University of Md. 

STONE, DANL. EDWIN, A. B Maryland Dr. D. E. Stone. 

STREET, STANLEY R ..Maryland Dr. Gibbs. 

STRICKLER, HERSCHEL J., Jr.. . .Maryland 

STROTHER. WALTER L West Virginia. . . Dr. S. E. Strother. 

STUART, ELLIS G., Ph. B South Carolina. . . University of Md. 

SULLIVAN, JOHN J New York Dr. W. P. Kanar. 

TEAL, WM. H. CLENDENIN Maryland Dr. N. L. Dashiell. 

THOMPSON, RICHARD H Maryland 

TOMPKINS, JOHN ALMY, Jr Maryland Johns Hopkins Univ. 

TOMPKINS, T. S West Virginia . . . W. Va. University. 

TUCKER, HENRY McKEE North Carolina. . .Dr. James McKee. 

TULL, HARRY C Maryland Dr. G. E. Dickerson. 

VAN POOLE. G. M North Carolina. ..University of N. C. 

VON WACKTER, FRANK, D. D. S.Maryland 

WALL, REUBEN ALEXANDER ..Maryland University of Md. 

WALLACE, J. BROWN North Carolina. . . Dr. J. M. De Armond. 

WALZ, CHARLES A Maryland Dr. H. T. Renolds. 

WEINBERGER, JULIUS New York Dr. Wm. C. Michealis. 

WHITEHEAD, JOSEPH P North Carolina. . .University of N. C. 

WHITEHURST, JESSE H Maryland Balto. City College. 

WHITEHURST, MILTON M Maryland Dr. Thomas Talbott. 

WHITLEY, A. D. N., A. B North Carolina ... Dr. J. E. Ashcroft. 

WHITTLE,' HARRY L., Ph. G Maryland 

WICKES, WALTER FORM AN . . ..Maryland 

WIEST, CHAS. A Pennsylvania University of Penn. 

WILLIAMS, CHAS. FREDERICK. South Carolina. ..Dr. Geo. Walker. 

WILLIS, F. DELAPLAINE Maryland Dr. C. M. Stelle. 

WILLSON, S. DENNY Maryland 

WITTE, GEORGE R New York Dr. Henry G. Bentz. 

WOLFF, ELDRIDGE EAKIN West Virginia. . . Dr. J. B. Bishop. 

WOOTTON, WILLIAM TURNOR. Maryland Dr. Edward Wootton. 

WORTHINGTON, FRANK H Maryland 

WRIGHT, J. E Maryland Dr. L. J. Pearce. 



GRADUATES 1897. 



Walter C. Arthur Pennsylvania 

G. W. Banks West Virginia 

-Harry Lewis Baptist Virginia 

Bernard Barrow Virginia 

Henry Thomas Batts. . .North Carolina 

A. E. Bell North Carolina 

Wm. Newbold Bispham Maryland 

Hugh Francis Bradley Maryland 

Peter P. Causey Virginia 

Harry C. Chappelier Maryland 

Calvin E. Clay Maryland 

Charles Franklin Cooper Georgia 

Walter W. Dawson. .. .North Carolina 

Isaac C. Dickson Maryland 

Frederick Dobyns Maryland 

J. J. Durrett West Virginia 

Osceola Dyer West Virginia 

Arey C. Everett North Carolina 

William E. Fahrney Virginia 

Percy Roland Fisher Maryland 

Henry M. Fitzhugh, Jr Maryland 

Charles R. Foutz Maryland 

Page A. Gibbons West Virginia 

Lucius N. Glenn North Carolina 

Samuel B. Grimes Maryland 

Samuel N. Harrell North Carolina 

Lurty Noel Harris Virginia 

John Ellis Hart North Carolina 

Arthur C. Hearn Maryland 

Timothy O. Heatwole. . ., Virginia 

William Isaac Hill North Carolina 

James Lee Hopkins Maryland 

John S. Howkins Georgia 

William S. Huggins. . . .North Carolina 

Peter John North Carolina 

James E. Kerr South Carolina 

Jennings M. King West Virginia 



Garrett John Landers. .. Massachusetts 

Samuel Peachy Latane Maryland 

George W. Lautenbach Maryland 

W. H. Lippitt North Carolina 

James D. Love Florida 

Carville V. Mace Maryland 

Charles D. Marchant Virginia 

William Mathews Pennsylvania 

William R. McCain North Carolina 

R. H. McGinnis North Carolina 

L. Wardlaw Miles Maryland 

J. C. Monmonier, Jr Maryland 

F. Alan G. Murray Massachusetts 

T. McL. Northrop North Carolina 

R. Walter Patterson West Virginia 

Oliver Parker Penning Maryland 

Walter Stith Philips Maryland 

Edwin R. Ramsey Virginia 

Richard F. Richards Maryland 

Compton Riely Virginia 

Robert Conrad Rind Virginia 

Oscar Leslie Rogers.. Georgia 

Sidney G. Sarratt South Carolina 

Reverdy Sasscer Maryland 

Rupert Leroy Savage. .North Carolina 

Thomas Littleton Savin Maryland 

B. Franklin Schamel Maryland 

Charles L. Scott North Carolina 

Gilbert Tyson Smith, Jr .Maryland 

Guy Steele Maryland 

Charles R. Stevenson Pennsylvania 

John J. Sullivan New York 

Wm. H. Clendinen Teal Maryland 

J. Brown Wallace North Carolina 

Julius Weinberger Hungary 

Charles A. Wiest Pennsylvania 

F. Delaplaine Willis Maryland 



PRIZEMEN. 



-University Prize, Gold Medal James D. Love, Florida 

-Practice of Medicine Prize. Gold Medal R. H. McGinnis, N. C. 

-Surgical Prize. Instruments Lucius Newton Glenn. N. C. 

-Miltenberger Prize. Instruments Samuel Peachy Latane. Md. 

-Ophthalmological Prize. Ophthalmoscope ... .¥. Delaplaine Willis, Md. 



HONORABLE MENTION. 
Samuel Peachy Latane, Md. R. H. McGinnis. N. C. 



Hospital of the University of Maryland. 

(BALTIMORE INFIRMARY.) 

ST. CLAIR SPRUILL. M. D., 

Medical Superintendent. 

J. W. HOLLAND. M. D., J. L. HOPKINS, M. D., 

First Asst. Resident Physician. Fourth Asst. Resident Physician. 

L. WARDLAW MILES, M. D.. O. L. ROGERS, M. D., 

Second Asst. Resident Physician. Fifth Asst. Resident Physician. 

R. H. McGINNIS, M. D., MISS JANET HALE, 

Third Asst. Resident Physician. Superintendent of Nurses. 



FACULTY HOSPITAL STAFF. 

Attending Physicians. Attending Surgeons. 

PROF. S. C. CHEW, M. D. PROF. R. WINSLOW, M. D. 

WM. T. HOWARD, M. D. " HIRAM WOODS. M. D. 

F. T. MILES, M. D. " J. H. SMITH, M. D. 

I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. " FRANK MARTIN, M. D. 
C. W. MITCHELL, M. D. 
J. S. FULTON, M. D. 



CLINICAL ASSISTANTS FOR 1897-98. 



Albert J. Bossyns, Md. 
Cornelius P. Carrico, Md. 
Albert T. Chambers, Va. 
Harry Andrews Cotton, Md. 
Eugene G. Denson, N. C. 
Samuel Edwards, N. C. 
Joseph Nancrede Guerard, Ga. 
William Shepherd Hall, Md. 
Geo. Luther Hicks, Jr., Md. 
Henry Waters Kennard, Md. 
John N. Kendig, Ohio. 
Marion Norwood King, D. D. S. 



N. C. 



Robert S. Page, Md. 
R. Hamilton Pate, Ga. 
O. Parker Penning. M. D.. Md. 
Edward Quarles, Md. 
Compton Reily, M. D., W. Va. 
John G. Selby, Md. 
William H. Seton, Md. 
Calvin DeFord Snyder, Md. 
Melchijah Spragins, Md. 
Henry D. Stuart, N. C. 
John A. Tompkins, Jr., Md. 
Charles F. Williams, S. C. 



ROBT L. FELTS, Ph. G., Librarian of the T. Barton Brune Library and 

Druggist. 

The total number of patients treated in the hospital during the year 
1896-97 was 2,347. 



The University Hospital Training School for Nurses. 

Under the guidance of the Superintendent, the pupils in this School are 
instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are also 
delivered to them, by the members of the Faculty of Physic, on Elemen- 
tary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Antisepsis and 
Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special practice. The nursing in the 
hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, and its large 
material is invaluable to the pupils in the school. 

For circulars and information about the Training School address: 

MISS JANET HALE, Superintendent of Nurses, 

Hospital of the University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. 



Maternity Hospital of the University of Maryland. 

PROF. L. E. NEALE, M. D., 
Director. 

HARRY G. UTLEY, M. D., 
Chief of Clinic. 

SAMUEL P. LATANE, M. D., JAS. D. LOVE, M. D., 

Senior Resident Physician. Junior Resident Physician. 

MRS. SPROULE, 
Superintendent of Nurses. 



Synopsis of the Report of the Resident Physicians for the Year 
Ending May i, 1896. 

Number of Confinements in Hospital 15- 

Number of Confinements in Out-Door Department 250 

Total 402 

Average number of cases seen by each student of the graduating class, 
14-59- 



Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity 
Hospital. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., 

Surgeon-in-Chief. 

SURGICAL STAFF. 

Surgeons of the Hospital. 
JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D. HERBERT HARLAN, M. D. 

HIRAM WOODS, M. D. FRANCIS M. CHISOLM, M. D. 

THROAT DEPARTMENT. 
JNO. R. WINSLOW, M. D. HENRY B. THOMAS, M. D. 

Assistant Surgeons. 
A. D. McCONACHIE, M. D. C. F. NOLEN, M. D. 

G. A. FLEMING, M. D. J. J. CARROLL, M. D. 

E. E. GIBBONS, M. D. C. R. SHOEMAKER, M. D. 

MORRIS C. ROBINS, M. D. B. BARROW, M. D. 

J. G. JEFFERS, M. D. G. W. LAUTENBACH, M. D. 

Resident Physician. 
F. DELAPLAINE WILLIS, M. D. 



Synopsis of Annual Report for 1896. 

Total number of Patients treated 13,401 

Aggregate of daily attendance 33,147 

Total number of operations for 1896 2,628 

An average of 8 operations for each working day of the year. 



Text Books. 

Anatomy.— Gray, $6.00; Morris; Holden, $4.50; Haynes' Manual; Cle- 
land and Mackay. 

Surgery. — Dennis' System of Surgery, American Text Book; Senn, 
Principles of Surgery; Warren's Surgical Pathology; Park's Surgery. 

Chemistry. — Remsen; Witthaus; Miller's Introduction, $1.25; Ros- 
coe's Elementary, $1.10. 

Obstetrics. — Lusk, $5.00; American Text Book of Obstetrics. 

Principles and Practice of Medicine.— Flint. $5.50; Osier, $5.00; 
Page, Physical Diagnosis; Tyson. 

Materia Medica and Therapeutics.— Bartholow, $5.00, 
Wood's Therapeutics (1 vol. 1895); Culbreth's Materia Medica. 

Physiology.— Foster; Kirke, $4.00; Yoe's Manual, $3.00; American 
Text Book of Physiology; Howell. 

Diseases of Women. — H.J. Garrigues; Keating and Coe. 

Diseases of Children. — J. Lewis Smith, $4.50; L. Emmett Holt. 

Diseases of the Eye. — Noyes, Fuchs, Swanzy, Nettleship. 

Diseases of the Ear. — Politzer (last edition) Dench. Essentials of Dis- 
eases of the Ear, Gleason. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. — Lennox Browne, 3rd Ed.; Seiler; 
Mackenzie; Bosworth. 

Pathology.— Delafield and Prudden; Zeigler, $5.50; Abbott's Bacte- 
riology. 

Medical Jurisprudence. — Taylor's — Clark Bell. 

Hygiene. — McSherry's Health, $1.25; Wilson's Hygiene and Sanitary 
Science, $275; Parkes' Large, $4.50; Parkes' Practical, $2.50. 

Medical Dictionary. — Dunglison (Last Edition); Duane: Gould, 3rd 
Edition. 

Works on Special Subjects. — Bumstead and Taylor on Venereal Dis- 
eases; Gowers on the Nervous System; Dana, a Text Book of Nervous 
Diseases; Dercum, Diseases of the Nervous System; Duhring's Skin 
Diseases, $6.00; Hyde, Diseases of Skin; Crocker, Diseases of Skin; Ultz- 
mann's Pyuria, by Piatt, $1.00; Hoffman and Ultzmann's Analysis of the 
Urine, $2.00; Seifert & Muller's Manual of Clinical Diagnosis, by Canfield, 
$1.50; Analysis of the Urine, Canfield, 50 cents; Hygiene of the Sick 
Room, Canfield; Gray on Nervous Diseases; Hemmeter, Diseases of 
Stomach. 

The prices quoted above are of cloth bindings. Sheep bindings will cost 
from 50 cents to $1.00 extra. These books will be furnished to students by 
Cushing & Co., for 20 per cent, less than catalogue price. 



Endowment. 

At a recent Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association, an important 
movement in the direction of securing a permanent endowment for the 
School of Medicine of the University was inaugurated. The following 
gentlemen have consented to act as Trustees of the fund, the interest of 
which is to be used solely under their direction for the benefit of the 
School. 

Frank Frick, Esq. S. C. Chew, M. D. 

Richard McSherry, Esq. H. M. Wilson, M. D. 

Lawrason Riggs, Esq. E. F. Cordell, M. D. 

Thomas W. Hall, Esq. Charles O'Donovan, M. D. 



University of Maryland. 
DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 



FACULTY. 

FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Prof, of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. 

JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., 

Professor of Physiology. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 

I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., 

Professor of Therapeutics. 

R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D., 

Professor of Chemistry. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Professor of Materia Medica. 

JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 
ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., 

Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 
And twenty-four Assistant Demonstrators. 
The regular sessions (of six months each), begin October ist, and the 
summer sessions at the close of the regular sessions. 

For Catalogue and other information, apply to Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, 
Dean, 845 Eutavv Street. 



LAW DEPARTMENT. 

27TH ANNUAL SESSION. 



THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. 
JOHN P. POE, ESQ., 

Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. 

RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ., 

Constitutional Law and General Jurisprudence. 

THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ., 

Admiralty and International Law. 

Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, 

Equity Jurisprudence and Procedure. 

EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ., 

Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes and Criminal Law. 

Judge HENRY D. HARLAN, 

Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. 

WM. T. BRANTLY, ESQ., 

Personal Property and Contracts. 

THOMAS S. BAER, ESQ., 

The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates. 

B. HOWARD HAMAN, ESQ., 

The Law of Corporations. 

Judge ALBERT RITCHIE, 

Commercial Law and Shipping. 

For Catalogue containing full information, address HENRY D. HAR- 
LAN, Secretary of Law Faculty, 012 Equitable Ruilding, Baltimore, Md. 



Alumni Association. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

All Alumni in good standing are eligible to membership. 

The Fee of Membership is $1.00 per annum, payable in March. 

The Annual Meetings are held on or about Commencement Day, and an 
orator will be selected to deliver an address upon these occasions. 

The Banquet which follows the delivery of the oration is a reunion of old 
class-mates, at which the Graduating Class arc the guests of the Faculty of 
Physic. 

The following are the officers for the current year: 

President — Geo. W. Miltenberger, M. D. 

First Vice-President — Isaac S. Stone, M. D. 

Second Vice-President — Herbert Harlan, M. D. 

Third Vice-President — C. R. Winterson, M. D. 

Recording Secretary — J. F. Martenet, M. D. 

Asst. Recording Secretary — Eugene McE. Van Ness, M. D. 

Corresponding Secretary — M. B. Billingslea, M. D. 

Treasurer — G. Lane Taneyhill, M. D. 

Executive Committee — A. D. McConachie. M. D.; F. M. Chisolm, 
M. D.; R. H. Goldsmith, M. D.; James A. Steuart, M. D.; W. Royal 
Stokes, M. D. 

Applications for membership should be accompanied with the Initiation 
fee of $1.00 and mailed to the Corresponding Secretary or Treasurer. 



Young Men's Christian Association 



-OF t HE- 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

M. L. MARTIN, Prest. L. C. SHECUT, Secy. 

W. T. LINEWEAVER, Vice-Prest. H. D. STEWART, Treas. 

This Association has been established for three years past in the Uni- 
versity, and has been attended with success ever since its organization. 

All students are eligible to membership as actives or associates, which 
membership includes special privileges in the city Association. 

This year the rooms of the Association will probably be located perma- 
nently in one of the buildings of the University. 

A Student's Prayer Meeting is maintained by the Association and every 
effort exerted to promote christian character and morality. 

There will be a Committee on hand at the opening of the session to 
welcome new students, and a reception by the Association will be given 
early in the session. 

All young men who intend to enter the University are cordially invited to 
render any assistance within their power, and, on arriving in the city, are 
requested to make themselves known as soon as possible, 
address either of the officers named below, Avho will be only too glad to 

M. L. Martin, President, 

Gaine ville, Texas. 
(After Sept. 15th, Care of University of Maryland.) 

W. T. Lineweaver, Vice-President. 

University of Maryland. 



University of Dlaryianl 



NINETY-SECOND ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 

OF THE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

n. e. cor. lombard and greene sts., 
Baltimore, Md. 



Session w*>w. 



BALTIMORE : 
SUMMERS PRINTING COMPANY, 

1898. 




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Board of Regents of the University of marylanl 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. I)., Pbovobt. 

SAMUEL C. CHEW, M, I). R. DORSET COALE, PH. I). 

HON. JOHN P. POE. RICHARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. 

HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M D. 

FRANCIS T. MILES, M. J). THOMAS W. HALL, ESQ. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M.I). WM. T. BRANTLY, ESQ. 
I. E. ATKINSON, M. D. HON. HENRY I). HARLAN. 

F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. EDGAR II. CANS, ESQ. 
JAS. H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S. L. E. NEALE, M. I). 
HON. ALBERT RITCHIE. CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. I). 

THOMAS. A. ASHBY, M. D. 



Calendar. 

NINETY-SECOND ANNUAL SESSION, 
1898. 

September 1st. — - Preliminary Clinical Lectures Begin, 

Sept. 22(1. and Oct. Oth. — Matriculation Examination. I 1 A. M. 

October 3rd.— Regular Session Begins; 

November 3rd.-— Re-examination of Deficient Students, and Exam- 
ination for Advanced Standing. 

"November 24th. — Thanksgiving Day. 

December 2 3rd. — Christmas Recess Begins, (J P, M, 



< HKJST3IAS KK(i;ss. 

1899, 
January 3rd. — Lectures Resumed- P A. M. 
February 22nd.— "Washington's Birthday, (Holiday), 
April 1st.— Final Examinations Begin. 

April 20th (about). --Commencement. Annual Meeting of Alumni 
Association. 



University oT marylani 

BERNARD CARTER, LL. D. 

PROVOST. 



FACULTY OF PHYSIC. 



GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. 1)., 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. 

SAMUEL ('. CHEW, M. D. 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. 

WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. I)., 
Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women a)id Children and Clinical Medicine. 

JULIAN J. CHISOLM. M. D., L. L. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Disease. 

FRANCIS T. MTLES, M. D., 
Professor of Physiology, ami Clinical Professor of Diseases of tlic Nervous System. 

LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. 

Professor of Surgery. 

ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON. M. IK. 
Professor of Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. 

R. DORSE Y COALE, PH. D. 
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. 

RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. 

L. E. NEALE, M. D., 
Professor of Obstetrics. 

CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Children and Clinical Medicine. 

THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D., 

Professor of Diseases of Women. 



HIRAM WOODS. Jk., M. D., 

Clinical Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. 

J. HOLMES SMITH. M. D., 
Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., 
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. 

THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M. B. 

clinical Piofessor of Dermatology. 

J'OHN C. HEMMETER, M. D., PH. D., 

Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and Director of Clinical Laboratory. 

JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D., 
Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. 

WM. R. STOKES, M. I).. 

Associate Professor, of Histology mid Pathology. 



TI. B. THOMAS, M. I).. 
Clinical Professor of Laryngology. 

JOHN S. FULTON, M. I)., 
clinical Professor of Medicine. 

FRANK MARTIN, M. I>.. 
Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

T). M. R.CULBRETH, M. D.. 
Amociat( Professor of Materia Medico and Pharmacognosy. 

JOHN G. JAY. M. I)., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

I. R. TRIMBLE, M. D., 
Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

ARTHUR H. MANN, M. D., 

Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

THADDEUS W. CLARK, M. D., 
Demonstrator of Physiology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. 

JOS. E. G1CHNER. M. 1).. 
Lecturer on Cliiiical Medicine. 

B. B. LANIER, M. D., 
Lecturer on Principles of Surgery. 

RICHARD McSHERRY, M. 1).. 
Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis. 

MORRIS C. ROBINS, M. D., 

Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis. 

F. M. CHISOLM, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

W. N. BISPHAM, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

L. M. ALLEN. M. D. 
Demonstrator of Obstetrics. 

E. E. GIBBONS, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Ophthalmology. 

HARRY GROSS, M. D.. 

Assistant Demanstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Minor Surgery. 

JOS. L. HIRSH. M. D., 
Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology. 

V.. Y. MILHOLLAND, M. D., 

Assistant in Pathology. 

JOHN TURNER Jr., M. D., 
Prosector to the Professor of Anatomy. 

St. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. I)., 
('. W. McELFRESH, M. D. 
W. A. DUYALL, M. D. 

Anatomical Assistants. 



Dispensary Physicians and Chiefs of Clinics. 

W. H. Block, M. D., Dispensary Physician. 

A. 0. Hearn, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. 

H. H. Arthur, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
Women. 

R. H. Johnston, M. D., and J. L. Hirsh, M. D., Cliiefs of Clinic to the 
Professor of Diseases of Children. 

T. Lyttleton Savin, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dis- 
eases of the Throat and Nose. 

Frank Martin, M. D., A. H. Mann, M. D., S. B. Bono M. D., and 
Harry Gross, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the Professor of Surgery. 

T. W. Clark, M. D., and A. T. Chambers, M. D.; Chiefs of Clinic to 
the Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. 

Richard McSherry, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of ( h ;st 
Diseases. 

J. R. Abercrombie, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Derma- 
tology. 

Edward E. Gibbons, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Eye 
and Ear Diseases. 

L. M. A*llen, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. 

J. M. Craighill, M. D., and A. D. Atkinson, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic 
to the Professor of the Practice of Medicine. 

Henry Adler. M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of 
the Stomach. 

Emil A. Runge, Janitor. 



the Uniumity of Maryland. 

The School of Medicine of the University of Maryland is one of 
the oldest institutions of medical education in America, having 
been founded in 1807. 

Five years later, in 1812, by authority of the General Assembly 
of Maryland, the Medical College of Maryland was empowered to 
annex to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz.: The Faculty 
of Divinity, The Faculty of Law and The Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences, and the four faculties or colleges thus united were "con- 
stituted an University by the name and under the title of The 
University of Maryland." 

The Medical School of the University is thus' its oldest depart- 
ment, and ranks fifth in point of age among the medical colleges 
of the United States. 

Throughout the ninety years of its existence it has always taken 
rank as one of the leading medical colleges of the South, and 
among the most widely known and most highly honored of the 
schools of medicine of the country. 

Beginning with the modest number of five, composing the 
first graduating class in 1810, the list of graduates in medicine 
of The University of Maryland now numbers four thousand seven 
hundred and ninety-four names, drawn from all parts of the United 
States and from abroad, among which are to be found some of the 
most noted names connected with the history of medicine in our 
country. 

While from the foundation of The University of Maryland, the 
policy of the Faculty of Physic has been one of wise conservatism, 
it has, at the same time, never been behindhand in the march of 
educational progress, and while retaining for so long a time as they 
were of . real value, those features of older educational methods 
which were wisest and best, they have often been first, and always 
among the first, in the adoption of all measures tending to improve- 
ment in methods of medical teaching, and to true elevation of the 
standard of medical education. 



In illustration of this we may mention the following facts: 

The School of Medicine of The University of Maryland was the 
first medical school in America to mak< dissecting a compulsory 
part of curriculum. [1833.] 

It was among the first to teach Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- 
dence. [1833.] 

It was the first to give instructions in Dentistry. ]1821. ] 

It was among the first to meet the modern demand for instruc- 
tion in specialties. [1866,] 

It was the first medical school in America to establish separate 
and independent chairs of Diseases of "Women and Children. [Jan- 
uary, 1867], and of Eye and Ear Diseases. [1873.] 

It was among the very first to provide for adequate clinical 
instruction by the erection of its own hospital, available at all 
times for the use of the students. 

It is the aim of the present Faculty of Physic of The University 
of Maryland to carry out this policy established by its predecessors. 

With this end in view, the Faculty has, in the last few years, 
expended, and is now expending, large amounts in the establish- 
ment and equipment of its Lying-in Hospital, its laboratories of 
Chemistry, Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and in the erec- 
tion of the new University Hospital which was completed last year, 
and is therefore in a position to offer to students of medicine and 
graduates a course of combined didactic, clinical and laboratory 
instruction which will compare favorably with that offered by any 
medical school in the United States. 

The details of this course will be found in the following 
announcement of the ninety-second annual course of instruction of 
the School of Medicine of The University of Maryland. 



{fntoersity of lllarylanl 



School of medicine 



ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE NINETY-SfeCONP 
ANNUAL COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

SESSION OF 1898--99. 

The Ninety-second Annual Session of the School of Medicine of 

The University of Maryland will begin on Monday, October 3rd, 
1898, and terminate on April 20th, 1899. During the session there 
is a vacation from December 23rd, 1898, to January 3rd, 1899, and 
there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's 
Birthday. 

Clinical lectures introductory to the regular session are given 
daily throughout September. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTIONS. 

Four annual graded courses of not less than six months each 
will be required for graduation. Every applicant for advanced 
standing will be required to present satisfactory evidence of having 
attended courses reasonably equivalent to those already attended by 
the class to which he seeks admission; to be examined for admis- 
sion in all the subjects in which the said class shall have been 
examined already, or to present satisfactory certificates of having 
passed successful examinations upon those subjects. Opportunity 
for taking such examinations will be afforded previous to the open- 
ing of each annual session. 

The system of instruction for the four years' graded course, with 
the number of hours in each week devoted to each subject, is shown 
in the following schedule: 

FIRST YEAR. 

Physiology — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Cliemistry — Illustrate^ lectures on General Chemistry, 2 hours. Prof. 
Coale. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours, half a year. Prof. Coale and Dr. Bispham. 

Anatomy — Lectures and Recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Winslow. 

Osteology — Recitations and demonstrations in class sections, 1 hour. 
Prof. Smith and Drs. Gross, Turner and Duvall. 

Dissections, by class sections, daily, 2\ hours. Prof. Smith and Dr. 



Materia ' Med ica— Lectures, demonstrations and recitations, 2" hour's. 
Prof. Culbreth. 

Normal Histology— Laboratory work and demonstrations, C hours for two 
months. Prof. Stokes and Dr. Hirsh. 

The class divisions are so arranged that work in the laboratories 
and dissecting-room is evenly distributed throughout the term. 

At the end of the first year examinations are held in Osteology, 
Materia Medica, and the Laboratory Courses in Chemistry and 
Histology. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Physiology — Lectures and recitations, hours. Prof. Miles. 

Demonstrations, 1 hour. Dr. Clark. 

Surgery — Bandaging and application of surgical apparatus, 8 hours, in 
class sections. Dr. Gross. 

Therapeutics — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Chemistry — Illustrated lectures on Organic and Physiological Chemistry, 
1 hour. Prof. Coale. 

Laboratory work, 4 hours, for 3 months. Prof. Coale and Dr. Bispham. 

Anatomy — Lectures, recitations and demonstrations, 3 hours, Prof 
Winslow. 

Dissections by class sections, daily, 2| hours. Prof. Smith and Dr. 
Gross. 

Embryology and Special Histology — Laboratory work and demonstrations, 
4 hours. Prof. Stokes and Dr. Hirsh. 

Pathology anh Bacteriology— Lectures and demonstrations, 1 hour. Prof. 
Stokes. 

Laboratory work, 6 hours for 3 months. 

Autopsies at the University Hospital. Prof. Stokes. 

At the end of the second term, the student, before being admitted 
to the third year's class, must stand final examinations in Anatomy, 
Physiology, Chemistry, the application of surgical apparatus and 
bandaging and all Laboratory Courses. He must also produce 
evidence that his work in the dissecting-room and laboratories has 
been satisfactory. Should he fail to pass a successful examination 
in any of these branches, a second opportunity will be afforded him 
at the opening of the regular session in the Autumn ; failing in 
this, such studies for the second year must be repeated. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine — Lectures and recitations, 3 hours. Prof. Chew. 
Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Profs. Chew and At- 
kinson. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Drs. Canfield and Clark. 
Diseases of Children — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof. Mitchell. 
Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Mitchell. 
Diseases of Women — Didactic lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Ashby. 
Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Ashby. 



9 

Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene— I hour. Prof. J. T. Smith. 

Physical Diagnosis, class sections, 1 hour. Drs. McSherry and Robins, 

Eye and Ear Diseases — Didactic lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Surgery — Lectures and recitations on General Surgery, '.) hours. Pro!. 
Tiffany and Dr. Lanier. 

Clinical lectures at University Hospital, 2 hours. Profs. Tiffany and 
Winslow and assistants. 

Clinical lectures at Bay View Hospital, 1 hour. Prof. Martin and Dr. 
Jay. 

Demonstrations in Operative Surgery, in class sections. 1 hour. Prof. 
Martin. 

Obstetrics — Lectures, 2 hours. Prof. Neale. 

Demonstrations, Practical Instruction with the manikin and recitation-. 
1 hour. Prof. Neale and Dr. Allen. 

Clinical Obstetrics at Lying-in Hospital, 1 hour. Dr. Allen. 

Therapeutics — Lectures and recitations, 2 hours. Prof. Atkinson. 

Special Clinics — Diseases of the Nervous System, 1 hour. Prof. Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose, 1 hour. Prof. Thomas. 

Diseases of the Skin, 1 hour. Prof. Gilchrist. 

At the end of the third session the student is admitted to the 
final examination in Therapeutics, and examinations are held upon 
Obstetrics, Principles of Surgery, Pathology. Operative Surgery and 
Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. 

FOURTH YEAR. 

Practice of Medicine. Lectures and recitations. 3 hours. Prof. Chew. 

Clinical lectures, University Hospital. Profs. Chew and Atkinson. 

Clinical lectures, Bay View Hospital. Drs. Canfield and Clark. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Mitchell and Fulton. 

Diseases of Children — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof. Mitchell. 

Clinical lectures and dispensary instruction. Prof. Mitchell and Dr-. 
Johnston and Hirsh. 

Diseases of Women — Lectures and recitations, 1 hour. Prof . Ashby. 

Clinical Lectures, Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Ashby and 
Hundley. 

Eye and Ear Diseases — Lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Clinical lectures, 1 hour. Prof. Woods. 

Demonstrations Eye and Ear Hospital. Drs. Chisolra and Gibbons. 

Demonstrations Eye and Ear Dispensary. Dr. Gibbons. 

Clinical Surgery, University Hospital, '2 hours. Profs. Tiff any, Win slow 
and assistants. 

Clinical conference in Surgery, 1 hour. Prof. Tiffany. 

Clinical Surgery, Pay View Hospital. Prof. Martin and Dr. Jay. 

Ward and Dispensary Instruction. Profs. Tiffany and Winslow and 
assistants. 

Genito-Urinary Surgery. Dr. Bond. 

Obstetrics — Clinical Conferences, 1 hour. Pi of. Neale. 

Attendance upon labor cases in and out of hospital. Ward visits. 



iii 



Special Cttnies— Ward and Dispensary Instruction. 

Diseases of the Nervous System. Prof. Miles. 

Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Prof. Thomas. 

Diseases of the Skin. Prof. Gilchrist. 

Diseases of the Stomach. Prof. Hemmeter. 
Clinical Laboratory, class sections, 2 hours. Prof. Hemmeter. 

At the end of the fourth year the student is admitted to the final 
examinations upon Practice of Medicine, Diseases of Women, 
Diseases of Children, Diseases of Eye and Ear, Practice of Surgery, 
Clinical Surgery, Clinical Obstetrics, Diseases of the Nervous Svs- 
tern,, and the other special clinical lectures, and upon passing suc- 
cessfully upon these branches will he admitted to the degree of 
Doctor of Medicine. 

THE FOLLOWING WAS THE SCHEDULE FOR 1897-1898. 
FIRST YEAR. 



Hour 


MON. 


Tcks. 


Wed. 


Thttr. 


Fbi. Sat. 


9 










i 


10 


General 
Chemistry. 


General 
Chemistry. 


Materia 
Medica. 


Organic and 

Physological 

Chemistry. 


1 Demonstra'n 
of Pharmacy. 


11 


Osteology. 




Osteology. 




Osteology. 




12 




Anatomy. 






Anatomy. 


Anatomy. 


1.30 

to 

3.30 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboratory. 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboratory. 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboratory. 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboratory. 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboi-atory. 


Chemical and 
Histological 
Laboratory. 


3.3C 


Physiology. 


Physiology. 


Physiology. 


Physiology. 







Dissecttoxs— Daily. 
SECOND YEAR. 











Pathology. 




10 


General 

Chemistry. 


General 

Chemistry. 


Materia 

Medica. 


Organic and 

Physiological 

Chemistry. 






11 








Minor Surgery Mi nor Surgery Minor Surgery 

and and and 

Bandaging. Bandaging. Bandaging. 


12 


Therapeutics. 


Anatomy. Therapeutics. 


Anatomy. Anatomy. 


1.30 
to 

3.30 


Pathological Pathological Chemical and 
Pathological 
Laboratory, i Laboratory. Laboratory. 


Chemical 
Pathological 
Laboratory. 


Pathological 
Laboratory. 


Chemical and 
Pathological 
Laboratory. 


3.30 


Physiology. Physiology. Physiology. 









Dissections— Daily. 



11 

THIRD YEAR. 



Hour 


Mo.v. 


TUES. 


Wed. 


Turns. 


Fur. 


Sat. 


«) 


Surgery. 


Diseases of 
Children. 


Surgery. 


Surgery. 


Pathology. 


; Surgery. 


10 


Obstetrics. 


Operative 

Obstetrics. 






Obstetrics. 


Practical 
Obstetrics. 


11 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Diseases of 
Women. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Surgical 
Clinic. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 




12 


Therapeutics. 




Therapeutics . 




Operative 

Surgery. 




1 


Surgical 

Clinic. 


Medical 
Clinic. 


Children's 
Clinic. 


Women's 
Clinic. 


Nervous 

Clinic. 


Eye and Ear 

Clinic. 


2.30 








Skin Clinic. 






4.;jo 






Eye and Ear 
Diseases. 















FOURTH 


YEAR. 






9 


Surgery. 


Children. 


Surgery. 


Surgery. 




Surgery. 


10 


Ward 

Obstetrics. 
Classes. 


Operative 
Obstetrics. 


Hygiene and 

Medical 

Jurisprudenc' 


Ward 

Classes. 


Ward 

Obstetrics. 
Classes. 


Practical 
Obstetrics. 


11 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Diseases 
of Women. 


Practice of 

Medicine. 


Surgical 
Clinic. 


Practice of 
Medicine. 


Gynaecologic'l 
Operations. 


13 


Dispensary 

Instructions. 


Dispensary 
Instructions. 


Dispensary 
Instructions. 


Dispensary 
Instructions. 


Dispensary 
Instructions. 


Dispensary 

Instructions. 


1 


Surgical 

Clinic. 


Medical 
Clinic. 


Children's 
Clinic. 


Women's 
Clinic. 


Nervous 
Clinic. 


Eye and Ear- 
Clinic. 


3.;50 

to 

3.30 




Pros. 
Eye and Ear 

Hospital 
Clinic. 


Throat and 
Nose Clinic. 


Skin Clinic. 


Pres. 
Eye and Ear- 
Hospital 
Clinic. 




4.30 






Eye and Ear 
Diseases, 









Saturday Clinics at Bay View— Surgical, 4 P. M.. Medical, 5 P. 
Autopsies at University and Bay View Hospitals. 

Outdoor Obstetrical Cases and Cases ar Lying in Hospital. 



Clinical Instruction. 

Throughout the entire period of existence of the School of 
Medicine of the University of Maryland, clinical teaching has 
always been a prominent and important feature in the course of 
instruction. 

The ownership and exclusive control by the Faculty of Physic 
of the University Hospital and the Maternity Hospital of The 
University of Maryland, and the clinical privileges enjoyed by the 
University in The Presbyterian Eye, Ear and Throat Charity Hos- 



12 

pital, Bay View Hospital, and other institutions for the sick in the 
city, place the Faculty in a position to make unusually prominent 
this important feature of a medical course, and have enabled it to 
organize and carry into effect a system of thorough clinical teaching 
whereby each member of the several class sections is brought into 
direct personal contact with the cases under examination. 

In addition to the regular daily clinical lectures in the amphi- 
theatre, much attention is given to this strictly bedside instruction. 

The students, in small classes, are required to accompany the 
physician or surgeon through the wards of the hospital, and are 
there trained in making diagnosis, in the dressing of wounds, the 
application of splints, plaster jackets and other appliances, and in 
use of the ophthalmoscope and laryngoscope, and are enabled to 
observe the progress of cases under treatment. 

In the Dispensaries and Out-patient Departments, students have 
similar opportunities of familiarizing themselves with methods of 
diagnosis and treatment in the various specialties of medicine and 
surgery, and of observation of such cases as do not require confine- 
ment in bed. . 

The success already attendant upon this method of instruction 
justifies the hope of even better results from it in the future, and 
to the student of medicine the value of the training and encour- 
agement thus afforded him in habits of close and accurate obser- 
vation, of self-possession and self-reliance, in the future practice of 
his profession, can hardly be overestimated. 



hospitals and Dispensaries. 



UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 

The University Hospital, which is the property of the Faculty 
of Physic of the University of Maryland, is the oldest institution 
for the care of the sick in the State of Maryland. It was opened 
in September, 1828, under the name of the "Baltimore Infirmary," 
and at that time consisted of but four wards, one of which was 
reserved for eye cases. By successive additions this hospital was 
increased to more than fourfold its original accommodations, there 
being added to it a large clinical amphitheatre, a students' building 
for the accommodation of the thirty clinical assistants and a 
nurses' building for the accommodation of the pupils of the Train- 
ing School for Nurses. The yearly increase in the number of 
patients seeking admission to the hospital has, however, more than 



13 

kept pace with the increase in accommodations, and the Faculty 

has therefore erected an entirely new and modern hospital of fully 
double the capacity of the former building. 

The new University Hospital is constructed of brick and Ten- 
nessee limestone in the Colonial style of architecture, fronting 175 
feet upon Lombard Street, and about the same on (Jreene Street. 
It is supplied with the most modern and approved systems of heat- 
ing, ventilation, etc., and equipped with all modem requirement- 
and conveniences for the care of the sick, and for the clinical 
instruction of the students of the University. 

It is one of the largest and finest hospitals owned and controlled 
by any medical school in America, and in point of architectural 
beauty, convenience and completeness of arrangement and equip- 
ment, compares most favorably with other hospitals. 

An important adjunct to the new hospital is the post-mortem 
building, which is constructed with special reference to the instruc- 
tion of students in pathological anatomy. 

The hospital is situated opposite the University building, so that 
the student loses no time in passing from the lecture halls to the 
clinical amphitheatre. 

Attention is also called to the excellent accommodation in the new 
hospital for private patients. Charges for board and nursing vary 
from ten to twenty-five dollars a week, depending upon the location 
of rooms. A private confinement room has also been arranged for 
obstetric patients. 

A portion of the hospital is used as the 

MARINE HOSPITAL 

for foreign seamen. The great importance of Baltimore as a ship- 
ping point brings into her harbor many vessels from all parts of 
the world, and the sick sailors who are cared for in the wards of the 
institution give the students an opportunity to observe a large 
variety of diseases. Another considerable portion of the building 
is used as a 

CITY HOSPITAL 

and contains charity beds supported by the city of Baltimore. This 
department of the hospital is taxed to its utmost capacity to afford 
accommodations for the patients seeking admission. 

Owing to its location, being the nearest hospital to the largest 
manufacturing district of the city, the University Hospital receives 
for treatment a very large number of accident cases of all kinds, 
both minor and serious. These cases, as well as patients suf